I often wonder if I should have donated the triage tag to the museum or recorded my oral history for its collections.
The triage tag put around my neck on 9/11 will be on display when the museum opens to the public Wednesday, May 21.
On Monday, I'll get to see my triage tag in the 9/11 museum—a reminder of the day I reported live from a hospital bed.
And the third member of the triage of restaurants that have put Houston on the national map is The Pass & Provisions.
Both lines go to the same operator, Dorival told the Daily Beast, but the different numbers allow the operator to triage calls.
What has here been attempted is a first triage of a part—the essential part—of Gourmont's work, and its logical rearrangement.
We know of no more moving sight than one of the great triage huts in France when leave is on.
These were placed there to protect the triage from Boche airplanes.
Across the road from the triage was a large barnlike structure which served as the terminal of the electric tramway.
Not one of our men was even scratched and I delivered my load safely at the triage at Vry.
1727, "action of assorting according to quality," from French triage "a picking out, sorting," from Old French trier "to pick, cull" (see try). There seems to be some influence from or convergence with Latin tria "three" (e.g. triage for "coffee beans of the third or lowest quality"). In World War I, adopted for the sorting of wounded soldiers into three groups according to the severity of their injuries.
triage tri·age (trē-äzh', trē'äzh')
A process for sorting injured people into groups based on their need for or likely benefit from immediate medical treatment. Triage is used on the battlefield, at disaster sites, and in hospital emergency rooms when limited medical resources must be allocated.