from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. The act of supplementing
- n. Something added as a supplement
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. The act of supplementing.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. Tho act of supplementing, filling up, or adding to.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. a quantity added (e.g. to make up for a deficiency)
- n. the act of supplementing
Sorry, no etymologies found.
- Using a model that was constructed to be consistent with the Joint Tax revenue estimates, we find that the deficit impact of the policy is highly sensitive to the assumptions that CBO might make regarding the willingness of retiree drug plan sponsors to maintain supplementation for Part D cost sharing.
By contrast, in a more modern interdisciplinarity that, we could argue, Romanticism invents, the formation of interdisciplines through a process of supplementation is the (in) completion of one discipline by another, in a process wherein disciplines in a positive sense remain a point of reference only in their "critical negation" (Ferris 1251-53).
I would 2nd the motion to see if iron supplementation is needed in a month or two.
Vitamin supplementation was given to most patients in the trial and pemetrexed related side effects were significantly less in patients receiving pemetrexed when they also received daily oral folate 500mcg and intramuscular vitamin B12 1000mcg every 9 weeks compared with patients receiving pemetrexed without vitamin supplementation.
The trial will also compare the effects of long-term supplementation with vitamin D on death and cancer.
Long-term supplementation with dietary antioxidants has beneficial effects on sugar and fat metabolism, blood pressure and arterial flexibility in patients with multiple cardiovascular risk factors.
Long-term supplementation with vitamin E and vitamin C may not prevent cancer, according to data from the Physician's Health Study II that was presented at the American Association for Cancer Research's Seventh Annual International Conference in Washington, D.C. on November 16, 2008.
Long-term supplementation with beta-carotene may increase a smoker's risk of lung cancer says a new population-based study from the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill. lung cancer risk of 53 per cent and 102 per cent, respectively.
In a major cancer prevention study, long-term supplementation with vitamin E or C did not reduce the risk of prostate or other cancers for nearly 15,000 male physicians.
Reacting to the results of a population-based study that reported long-term supplementation with beta-carotene may increase a smoker's risk of lung cancer, Prof. Hans Konrad Biesalski from the Institute for Biological Chemistry and Nutrition at the University of Hohenheim said: