Also found in: Medical, Acronyms.


A member of an army medical corps attached to a field unit.

[Short for medical aid man.]


n, pl -men
an army medical assistant attached to a field unit


(ˈeɪdˌmæn, -mən)

n., pl. -men (-ˌmɛn, -mən)
a military medical corpsman trained to provide initial emergency treatment.
References in periodicals archive ?
Accordingly, the Philippine Army received a total of 1,040 medical aidman kits from as part of the medical supply contract with BDM Enterprises.
Aidman, Marina 1994 Comparative analysis of written genre development by a simultaneous bilingual: A longitudinal case study of emerging biliteracy.
One tool developed at the USAMRD for clinical evaluation/triage of potential and actual laser induced retinal injury patients is the Aidman Vision Screener* and Amsler Grid ([dagger]) card.
Likewise, Katz, Aidman, Reese and Clark (1996:2) emphasise the importance of a two-way channel of communication, stating that "the foundation for good home-school relationships is frequent and open communication.
Spoon River Anthology, adapt and lyrics: Charles Aidman from Edgar Lee Masters: music: Naomi Caryl; dir: Joyce Van Patten and Betty Garrett.
Protecting Your Kids Online with Amy Aidman of the Center for Media Education (July 20, 2000), at http://discuss.
It could have something to do with the look of the show, the sound of the show or the content,'' said Amy Aidman of the Washington-based Center for Media Education.
Educators, especially in science education (Plotnick 1997, Aidman & Egan 1998, Williams 1998, Bolte 1999, Kinchin 2000), have b een using concept mapping to aid students in learning complex concepts.
Barry Joel Aidman is Assistant Superintendent, Area II and Elementary Operations, Round Rock Independent School District, 1311 Round Rock Ave.
In Winning Personal Injury Cases, experienced personal injury litigator Evan Aidman shows how new lawyers can level the playing field when facing experienced defense counsel and walks practitioners through the personal injury lawsuit from investigating facts to closing argument.
In order to address this gap, Petroczi and Aidman (2009) proposed using the Performance Enhancement Attitude Scale (PEAS), originally developed by Petroczi (2002), as a standard general doping attitude measure in doping behaviour studies.