monograph

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monograph

a paper, book, or other work concerned with a single subject or aspect of a subject

Monograph

 

a scholarly work in which a specific theme is investigated in detail. In a monograph, the literature on the problem under consideration is presented and analyzed and new hypotheses and solutions contributing to further research are proposed. A monograph usually includes extensive bibliographical data, comments, and other information.

References in periodicals archive ?
Lot 1 215 600 EUR (two hundred fifteen thousand six hundred euro) for the supply of monographs in a mainly economic, legal, medical and engineering published by Italian publishers.
We would like to emphasize the requirement for botanical articles to meet every test in the monograph to be deemed compliant with USP.
The probiotic monograph is the first of its kind; and due to the unique characteristics of food ingredients made with live organisms and the variances between each probiotic strain, this monograph is specific to the strain Bacillus coagulans GBI-30, 6086 (GanedenBC30).
As the monograph notes, manufacturers who seek to receive federal funds under certain Medicaid and Medicare programs must agree to participate in the Federal Supply Schedule (FSS) and Veterans Health Care Act of 1992 (VHCA) contracting and pricing programs.
Each monograph is introduced with a summary table that lists a drug/class interaction type; describes its mechanism and significance in relation to the subject supplement; and provides advice for its management to decrease adverse affects.
Severe behavior disorders of children and youth: CCBD monograph (Vol.
The monograph has become synonymous with the study of an artist's life and his or her oeuvre.
This book is a monograph of the 12th triennial International Symposium on Intracranial Pressure and Brain Monitoring (ICP XII) held in Hong Kong in August 2004.
Alan Derickson, one of this country's best historians of health care policy, asks the right question in this expert monograph on the idea of access to universal health care in America during the twentieth century.
Brian Lukacher's book is the first monograph on Gandy and the author explains with trepidation that 'first monographs are an inherently flawed and fragile scholarly medium' because everyone will inevitably be anxious to correct mistakes and exaggerations.
It is adorned with a fine drawing of an ornate odontopleurid trilobite and the cover is a beautiful dark green, adding one more band to the spectacular rainbow these monographs make on the book shelf.