exposure rate

exposure rate

[ik′spō·zhər ‚rāt]
(medicine)
Exposure dose per unit time.
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References in periodicals archive ?
The yearly exposure rate to the Triple P program was estimated to be between 9,075 and 13,620 families, said Dr.
MEPs also obtained the introduction of the obligation to reduce the exposure rate according to "a level set on the basis of the exposure indicator with the goal of reducing the harmful effects for human health, to be reached in a given period".
In addition to shielding, nearly all possible technical measures to reduce patient dose should be investigated or applied, including the use of a high x-ray tube voltage, modification of the voltage-current characteristic used during fluoroscopy to deliver higher voltages or lower currents, limiting the exposure rate during fluoroscopy, increasing the filtration of the x-ray beam, increasing the sensitivity of the image intensifier chain, removing the antiscatter grid and using film-screen combinations of a higher speed class.
In addition to extremely high flame capture rates, the Ultras also feature an exposure rate of 1 ms to as low as 10 ns a rate that helps eliminate motion blur on extremely fast events.
No optimal exposure rate has yet been determined in terms of overall efficacy, or dropout and relapse rates (Craske & Barlow, 2001).
Researchers compared the devices' exposure rate readings to NIST measurements for different energy and intensity levels.
Of course when no one's responding to alarms, and there is no security, no police on the street for 10, 15 days at a time, the exposure rate becomes difficult to ascertain," Cuti explains.
In the present study we used a wider range of FAEEs than previous researchers and found that the alcohol exposure rate in the Hawaiian population (study 1) was 16.
Ruth Peck, the company's retail marketing director, said the ads, which will be repeated in September, were expected to have an exposure rate of six viewings per consumer.