from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • adv. In a biomedical manner or context.


Sorry, no etymologies found.


  • The fact that the Wrights have treated their son/grandson biomedically and then thru their organization whitewash that issue is not only hypocritical but shameful. . .

    The Panic Virus

  • The profiles in science ( "Profiles") project is funded and maintained by the National Library of Medicine (the same folks who bring us popular [at least among the biomedical crowd] Medline, GenBank, and other biomedically relevant resources linked through the Entrez system).

    Creating, Managing & Pres. Dig. Assets: Profiles in Science

  • The results appear in the April 10, 2007, online version of the journal Proceedings of the Royal Society B. 'This raises the tantalizing prospect of three times the number of anticoagulants, and three times as many biomedically important developments in areas like protease inhibitors,' said Mark Siddall of the American Museum of Natural History, who led the research team.

    Archive 2007-04-01

  • Will doctors, such as DAN (Defeat Autism Now) physicians that are effectively treating children with Autism biomedically, be unable to practice for compensation, or at least practice as freely as they do now?

    Medical Care - From Mayonnaise Jars to Mandates

  • I could measure biomedically what was going wrong.

    Coyote Medicine

  • "The very same reason why chimpanzees are biomedically important, they are so like us, offers excellent moral reasons against their use," says primate researcher Frans de Waal of Emory University in Atlanta. News

  • But recent research suggests we were too biomedically narrow in our thinking.

    NYT > Home Page

  • In addition, the Bioactive Materials Research Laboratory at CNSE researches biomedically-relevant coatings and materials, as well as coatings designed to be used in the marine environment.

    Newswise: Latest News

  • Each case had four variants -- uncomplicated, biomedically complex, contextually complex, or both biomedically and contextually complex. - latest science and technology news stories

  • But at visits where individualizing care required an alternative to the customary treatment, only 22 percent of physicians provided error-free care during a contextually complicated encounter, 28 percent during a biomedically complicated encounter, and 9 percent during a combined contextually and biomedically complicated encounter. - latest science and technology news stories


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