chaldron

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chaldron

[′chȯl·drən]
(mechanics)
A unit of volume in common use in the United Kingdom, equal to 36 bushels, or 288 gallons, or approximately 1.30927 cubic meters.
A unit of volume, formerly used for measuring solid substances in the United States, equal to 36 bushels, or approximately 1.26861 cubic meters.
References in periodicals archive ?
White PD, Goldsmith KA, Johnson AL, Potts L, Walwyn R, DeCesare JC, Baber HL, Burgess M, Clark LV, Cox DL, Davinton J, Angus BJ, Murphy G, Murphy M, O'Dowd H, Wilks D, McCrone P, Chalder T, Sharp M; PACE Trial Management Group.
Numerous studies have reported the positive effects of physical activity for people suffering with depression but our intervention was not an effective strategy for reducing symptoms" said Melanie Chalder, of the University of Bristol's School of Social and Community Medicine.
Este es un dato que hay que tener en cuenta, ya que, aunque en esta muestra la prevalencia de depresion no ha sido muy alta (18,3%), esta prevalencia podria llegar hasta el 30% en funcion de la muestra y del metodo de evaluacion utilizado (Anderson, Freedland, Clouse y Lustman, 2001; Ismail, Winkley, Stahl, Chalder y Edmonds, 2007).
Generally in the overseas literature, studies focus on defining the CNC role (Ball 2005) or scope of practice, either through personal experience (Jinks and Chalder 2007; Fairley and Closs 2006; Coster et al 2006), through other health professionals' perspective's (McIntosh and Tolson 2009; McSherry et al 2007; Skingley 2006) or through evaluation of patient experiences (Hekkink et al 2005), which is similar to the Australian literature (O'Connor 2007; Vaughan et al 2005).
Results of a postal survey, by C Pope, M Chalder, L Moore and C.
Jason Chalder, St Helens, Bishop Auckland, of CA Group - Award for Effort in Business Services.
After giving consent, participants filled out four questionnaires: the MGFS, the Chalder Fatigue Scale, the Center for Epidemiologic Studies-Depression Scale, and a Demographic and Clinical Data Form.
Oxford) criteria and the Australian criteria (Wessely, Chalder, Hirsh, Wallace, & Wright, 1996).
The survey, reported in the British Medical Journal, was carried out by a team led by Trudie Chalder, at Guy's, King's, and St Thomas's School of Medicine in London.