refer

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refer

[ri′fər]
(ordnance)
To bring the gunsights on a chosen aiming point without moving an artillery piece which has been laid for direction.
References in periodicals archive ?
Chavez has leveraged Merge eMed's offerings to optimize the system as a marketing tool, including quick, easy customization of the interface with West Coast's brand, and use of direct mail materials from the Referring Practice Portal Marketing Toolkit.
Going back to the example, the referring agent wants to know that the client will come back to him or her, once the specialist's work is done.
Transduce (transduction): referring to the transfer of genetic material from one organism to another by a genetic vector, such as a virus or plasmid (see above).
Lee notes that even if they can do the job, you don't want to have a reputation for referring someone who doesn't quite gel with the way things get done.
Continued business is assured if the post-acute facility can document that it meets or exceeds the expectations of the referring party and the family involved.
Engels notes that, "A real problem in available site design choices today is the fact that third-party design firms compete directly for their referring partner's own hosting customers.
When you copy the formula to C7 and D7, the absolute range referred to by Sales remains the same, $B$2:$D$6, but the relative range referred to by Month changes, always referring to the current column.
He presents the Catholic teaching on property rights citing Pope John Paul II referring to a "social mortgage" on all property, that is, it is not without limits.
GENDER IDENTITY: A psychological term referring to one's "core" sense of maleness or femaleness.
McCurry then added, referring to questionable fund-raising practices by the Republicans, ``Did she also say she'd review all that other stuff about them?
If you want people to risk their reputation by referring customers to your business, you'd better be doing something outstanding.