clinical


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clin·i·cal

 (klĭn′ĭ-kəl)
adj.
1. Of, relating to, or connected with a clinic.
2. Involving or based on direct observation of a patient: a clinical diagnosis; clinical research.
3. Objective and devoid of emotion; coolly analytical: "He spoke in the clipped, clinical monotones typical of police testimony in court" (Connie Paige).
4. Suggestive of a medical clinic; austere and antiseptic: a clinical style of decor.

clin′i·cal·ly adv.

clinical

(ˈklɪnɪkəl)
adj
1. of or relating to a clinic
2. (Medicine) of or relating to the bedside of a patient, the course of a disease, or the observation and treatment of patients directly: a clinical lecture; clinical medicine.
3. scientifically detached; strictly objective: a clinical attitude to life.
4. plain, simple, and usually unattractive: clinical furniture.
ˈclinically adv
ˈclinicalness n

clin•i•cal

(ˈklɪn ɪ kəl)

adj.
1. pertaining to a clinic.
2. concerned with or based on actual observation and treatment of disease in patients rather than experimentation or theory.
3. dispassionately analytic; unemotionally critical: clinical detachment.
4. pertaining to or used in a sickroom: a clinical bandage.
[1770–80]
clin′i•cal•ly, adv.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.clinical - relating to a clinic or conducted in or as if in a clinic and depending on direct observation of patients; "clinical observation"; "clinical case study"
2.clinical - scientifically detached; unemotional; "he spoke in the clipped clinical monotones typical of police testimony"
nonsubjective, objective - undistorted by emotion or personal bias; based on observable phenomena; "an objective appraisal"; "objective evidence"

clinical

adjective unemotional, cold, scientific, objective, detached, analytic, impersonal, antiseptic, disinterested, dispassionate, emotionless This approach is far too clinical for my liking.
Translations
مُسْتَوْصَفيمعْتَمِد على مُراقَبَة المَريض
klinický
klinik-klinisk
klinikai
heilsugæslu-klínískur
kliniğe aitmuayeneye ait

clinical

[ˈklɪnɪkəl]
A. ADJ
1. (Med) → clínico
2. (= unemotional, cool) → frío
B. CPD clinical depression Ndepresión f clínica
clinical psychologist Npsicólogo/a m/f clínico/a
clinical psychology Npsicología f clínica
clinical thermometer Ntermómetro m clínico
clinical trials NPLensayos mpl clínicos

clinical

[ˈklɪnɪkəl] adj
[practice, research, care] → clinique; [staff] → médical(e) clinical depression, clinical psychologist, clinical psychology, clinical trial
(fig) (= cold, unfeeling) [person, attitude] → froid(e)clinical depression ndépression f nerveuse

clinical

adj
(Med) → klinisch; clinical tests or trialsklinische Tests pl
(fig) (= sterile) room, atmospheresteril, kalt; (= detached, dispassionate)klinisch, nüchtern; sb’s appearancestreng

clinical

[ˈklɪnɪkl] adjclinico/a (fig) → freddo/a, distaccato/a

clinic

(ˈklinik) noun
a place or part of a hospital where a particular kind of medical treatment or advice is given. He is attending the skin clinic.
ˈclinical adjective
1. of a clinic.
2. based on observation of the patient.

clin·i·cal

a. clínico-a.
1. rel. a una clínica;
2. rel. a la observación directa de pacientes;
___ historyhistoria ___, expediente;
___ picturecuadro ___;
___ procedureprocedimiento ___;
___ trialsensayos ___ -s.

clinical

adj clínico
References in classic literature ?
Agatha, having finished her book by dint of extensive skipping, proceeded to study pathology from a volume of clinical lectures.
Surely," said he, with something of the air of a clinical professor expounding to his class.
A clinical thermometer is accurate when it enables us to detect very slight differences in the temperature of the blood.
The clinical librarian and continuing medical education studies described previously are evaluations of specialized services or projects, however there are also studies that have examined the impact of regularly provided hospital library services (King, 1987; Marshall, 1992a).
1 million for the first year of clinical trials research as well as additional funds to support an immunology laboratory housed at Case Western Reserve University School of Medicine, one of five such funded labs in the nation.
Molecular signatures have been able, in retrospective studies, to identify subgroups of patients whose tumors are histopathologically the same but who have different clinical outcomes.
How can health executives encourage physicians to use clinical information systems?
We are exceptionally pleased to recruit top quality CRO professionals with established credentials in conducting clinical trials, especially in oncology.
Retrospective studies have shown that molecular signatures have identified subgroups of patients whose tumors are histopathologically the same but who have different clinical outcomes.
They can enable implementation of best care practices such as evidence-based medicine, standardized order sets and clinical decision support.
NEW YORK -- Medidata Solutions, a global provider of electronic clinical data capture, management and reporting solutions, today announced the introduction of Medidata Rave 5.

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