object relationship


Also found in: Medical.

object relationship

[′äb·jekt ri′lā·shən‚ship]
(psychology)
The attitudes and responses of one person toward another; the capacity of an individual to react appropriately to and to accept and love other people.
References in periodicals archive ?
VZ object relationship and the client~s needs: Using the selected providers of social services for the above specified locations will be based on social work supported by at least 396 persons and thereby ensuring increased their ability to integrate better into society and reduce barriers and risk phenomena,
The new release also features improved business support management and enhanced object relationship management and introduces cluster maps, which show report results in levels of nested boxes displayed in a layered diagram.
All three reported an object relationship lasting between five and ten years.
She began to examine the ways in which the viewer/art object relationship reproduces basic cognitive processes.
The infant passes eventually from the state of the Id to the Ego, initially through the coordination of movements enabling the procurement of pleasure and the avoidance of displeasure, and later through the development of an object relationship in connection with the identification with affective others.
Enhanced Object Relationship Management: Along the same lines, planningIT Release 6.
Various object relationship diagramming notations, such as those recommended by Booch or Rumbaugh et al.
A recent Burton Group Research Report1 confirmed Radiant Logic as the market leader for virtual directory solutions, identifying RadiantOne as the leading product to solve complex identity integration problems, and offering significant advantages over competing products in many areas including Web Services, complex object relationship management, and sophistication of cache and cache refresh mechanisms.
61607; Reporting engine limits the view of data to two sometimes three object relationships
In "Karanis Findspots and Stratigraphy," Landvatter gives an overview of the systems used in describing excavation levels and object relationships, citing some of the obvious shortcomings while admitting that the systems were far better than those used by most excavators of that time.
He/we are dependent upon visual images, object relationships and human gesture.