The study, published this month in Pediatrics, followed group of girls over a six-month period after first receiving the vaccine.
Now, a study shows some breast cancer patients unnecessarily undergoing the procedure.
And results from the first study—a CDC-sponsored trial on 400 gay men nationwide – are scheduled for release early next year.
In the same way, that museum exhibition was a big polemical attack on Pim Fortuyn mislabeled as a study of the fall of Rome.
“The very children who benefit the most from preschool are the least likely to be enrolled in them,” the study concluded.
There is no school here that I can go to, so I study at home.
“It is not well that youth should study over long,” said the old man.
On this she sat silent for a full minute, seeming to study my face.
I like to be stirred by emotion, I suppose, and I like to study character.
I should like you to come with me into my study, Jewel, for a few minutes.
early 12c., from Old French estudier "to study" (French étude), from Medieval Latin studiare, from Latin studium "study, application," originally "eagerness," from studere "to be diligent" ("to be pressing forward"), from PIE *(s)teu- "to push, stick, knock, beat" (see steep (adj.)). The noun meaning "application of the mind to the acquisition of knowledge" is recorded from c.1300. Sense of "room furnished with books" is from c.1300. Study hall is attested from 1891, originally a large common room in a college. Studious is attested from late 14c.
study stud·y (stŭd'ē)
Research, detailed examination, or analysis of an organism, object, or phenomenon. v. stud·ied, stud·y·ing, stud·ies
To research, examine, or analyze something.