GG: n S: UNESCO – http://iite.unesco.org/events/639106/ (last access: 23 April 2013); http://www.elmoglobal.com/en/html/ict/01.aspx (last access: 24 August 2015). N: “ICT”is the Information and Communication Technologies. “ICT in Education” means “Teaching and Learning with ICT”. Worldwide research has shown that ICT can lead to improved student learning and better teaching methods. A
GC: n S: FDIR preface (last access: 12 October 2013) N: 1. Igneous rocks (from the Greek word for fire) form from when hot, molten rock (magma) crystallizes and solidifies. The melt originates deep within the Earth near active plate boundaries or hot spots and then rises toward the surface.
Grammatical category: n Term source: http://www.who.int/reproductivehealth/publications/maternal_perinatal_health/9241594489/en/ (last access: March 2013) Notes: Notes’ sources: Synonym: uncertain health (n) Synonym source: NAVARRO p. 1039 CR: disease, health, public health.
GC: n S: NDTV – https://bit.ly/2QYXLjW (last access: 29 December 2018); News18 – https://bit.ly/2QaUAjF (last access: 29 December 2018). N: 1. – illegal (adj): 1630s, from French illégal (14c.) or directly from Medieval Latin illegalis, from assimilated form of in- “not, opposite of” + Latin legalis. Term illegal immigrant first
GC: n S: http://www.helptheafghanchildren.org/pages.aspx?content=37] (last access: 16 July 2012); http://unstats.un.org/unsd/demographic/products/socind/illiteracy.htm (last access: 2 September 2014). N: 1. 1650s, from illiterate + -cy. Earlier in this sense was illiterature (1590s). 2. The state of not knowing how to read or write; the state of not having knowledge about a particular subject;
GC: n S: UNICEF – https://bit.ly/2D40zm7 (last access: 25 April 2013); UNESCO – https://bit.ly/2RA9qRN (last access: 2 September 2014). N: 1. “one who immigrates,” 1792, in an American context, from French immigrant, from Latin immigrantem (nominative immigrans), present participle of immigrare (see immigrate). Emigrant is older. As an adjective from
GC: n S: Immig&Mig – http://goo.gl/CxrrMy (last access: 28 May 2017) N: 1. – immigrated (adj): Past participle from immigrate. – person (n): early 13c., from Old French persone “human being, anyone, person” (12c., Modern French personne) and directly from Latin persona “human being, person, personage; a part in a
GC: n S: UNTERM – https://bit.ly/2SlbXDz (last access: 2 February 2019); GOV.UK – https://bit.ly/1vwmQ4H (last access: 2 February 2019). N: 1. 1650s, from immigrate (1620s, from Latin immigratum, past participle of imigrare “to remove, go into, move in,” from assimilated form of in- “into, in, on, upon”, see in- (2);
GC: n S: WebMD – https://www.webmd.com/cold-and-flu/immune-system (last access: 16 January 2018); http://www.health.harvard.edu/flu-resource-center/how-to-boost-your-immune-system.htm (last access: 4 September 2014). N: 1. – immune (adj): mid-15c., “free; exempt,” back-formation from immunity. Latin immunis meant “exempt from public service, free from taxes.” Specific modern medical sense of “exempt from a disease” (typically because of
GC: n S: WHO – http://www.who.int/bulletin/volumes/86/2/07-040089/en/ (last access: 4 June 2015); CDC – http://www.cdc.gov/vaccines/vac-gen/immunity-types.htm (last access: 4 June 2015). N: 1. late 14c., “exempt from service or obligation,” from Old French immunité and directly from Latin immunitatem (nominative immunitas) “exemption from performing public service or charge,” from immunis “exempt, free,”
GC: n S: WHO – http://www.who.int/topics/immunization/en/ (last access: 4 September 2014); WebMD – https://www.webmd.com/children/vaccines/immunizations-vaccines-power-of-preparation#1 (last access: 17 May 2020). N: 1. 1893, from immunize (1889, from immune + -ize; related: Immunized; immunizing) + -ation (word-forming element for making nouns of action; see -ion). 2. Edward Jenner (1749-1823), after training in
GC: n S: NHS – https://www.southtees.nhs.uk/services/pathology/tests/immunoglobulins-igg-iga-igm/ (last access: 21 July 2020); NIH – https://rarediseases.info.nih.gov/diseases/12547/selective-igm-deficiency (last access: 21 July 2020). N: 1. First Known Use of immunoglobulin (immune + globulin): 1953. immunoglobulin: antibody. The glycoproteins produced by B-cells, called antibodies or immunoglobulins, recognize and bind free antigens and are responsible for humoral immunity…
GC: n S: WHO – http://www.who.int/immunization/documents/Elsevier_Vaccine_immunology/en/ (last access: 26 September 2015); http://www.nature.com/subjects/immunology (last access: 26 September 2015); DORLAND p. 920. N: 1. By 1906, a hybrid from comb. form of immune + -ology. Related: Immunological; immunologist. 2. Immunology is the branch of biomedical science that deals with the response of
GC: n S: WHO – http://apps.who.int/iris/bitstream/10665/41003/1/9241541261_eng.pdf (last access: 11 October 2015); IATE – ICIDH-2, Appendix I, Taxonomic and Terminological Issues, point 1 (last access: 11 October 2015). N: 1. mid-14c., emparement, from Old French empeirement, from empeirier (see impair). Re-Latinized spelling is from 1610s. 2. Problems in body function or
GC: adj S: UN – https://bit.ly/1kYiZcO (last access: 2 February 2019); UNICEF – https://uni.cf/2GkUQvh (last access: 2 February 2019). N: 1. 1640s, from in- “not, opposite of” + alienable (see alienate). Related: Inalienability. Inalienably. 2. Impossible to take away or give up; incapable of being alienated, surrendered, or transferred (inalienable
GC: n S: http://onlinelibrary.wiley.com/doi/10.1111/j.1753-4887.1944.tb08297.x/abstract (last access: 27 July 2015); http://chestofbooks.com/health/nutrition/metabolism-disorders-therapy/part-8-2/#.VbZ3vhPtlHw (last access: 27 July 2015). N: 1. c. 1400, from Old French inanition, from Latin inanitionem (nominative inanitio) “emptiness,” noun of action from past participle stem of inanire “to empty,” from inanis “empty, void, worthless, useless,” of uncertain origin. 2.
GC: n S: UNICEF – http://www.unicef.org/infobycountry/haiti_66913.html (last access: 23 April 2013) N: 1. early 17th century: from French incapacité or late Latin incapacitas, from in- (expressing negation) + capacitas (see capacity). 2. Physical or mental inability to do something or to manage one’s affairs. Legal disqualification. 3. As nouns the
GC: n S: EJS – https://bit.ly/2Z0OXtX (last access: 14 July 2019); RESG – https://bit.ly/2SeVjmT (last access: 14 July 2019). N: 1. c. 1600, “act of making a part of,” from Latin inclusionem (nominative inclusio) “a shutting up, confinement,” noun of action from past participle stem of includere (see include). Meaning
GC: npl S: UNICEF – http://bit.do/ezHHz (last access: 12 March 2012); UN – http://bit.do/ezHHY (last access: 30 October 2018). N: 1. inequality (n.): early 15c., “difference of rank or dignity,” from Old French inequalité (14c.) and directly from Medieval Latin inaequalitas, from Latin inaequalis “unequal,” from in- “not, opposite of”
GC: n S: UNICEF – http://www.unicef.org.uk/BabyFriendly/News-and-Research/Research/Cholesterol-levels/Breastmilk-in-infancy-leads-to-reduced-cholesterol-levels-in-adolescence/ (last access: 4 September 2014); NAVARRO p. 503. N: 1. late 14c., from Anglo-French enfaunce and directly from Latin infantia “early childhood,” literally “inability to speak,” from infantem (see infant). 2. infancy (n.): the first part of a child’s life : the time in