scale

(redirected from Geriatric Depression Scale)
Also found in: Dictionary, Medical, Legal, Financial, Acronyms, Encyclopedia, Wikipedia.
Graphic Thesaurus  🔍
Display ON
Animation ON
Legend
Synonym
Antonym
Related
  • all
  • noun
  • verb
  • phrase

Synonyms for scale

Synonyms for scale

to remove the skin of

to move upward on or along

Synonyms for scale

relative magnitude

the ratio between the size of something and a representation of it

Related Words

a specialized leaf or bract that protects a bud or catkin

a thin flake of dead epidermis shed from the surface of the skin

(music) a series of notes differing in pitch according to a specific scheme (usually within an octave)

an indicator having a graduated sequence of marks

a metal sheathing of uniform thickness (such as the shield attached to an artillery piece to protect the gunners)

a flattened rigid plate forming part of the body covering of many animals

measure by or as if by a scale

Related Words

pattern, make, regulate, set, measure, or estimate according to some rate or standard

Related Words

take by attacking with scaling ladders

Related Words

reach the highest point of

climb up by means of a ladder

remove the scales from

measure with or as if with scales

Related Words

size or measure according to a scale

Related Words

References in periodicals archive ?
TABLE 1 Distribution of older subjects by educational attainment and mean Geriatric Depression Scale (n = 112) Geriatric Depression Scale (GDS-15) Ed.
Following the physician's referral, the TR Specialist administers the Geriatric Depression Scale (GDS) short form (Sheikh & Yesavage, 1986), a tool that is used to identify levels of depression (Appendix B).
The Geriatric Depression Scale, on the other hand, was adopted from Brink and Yesavage (1982) who freely allowed interested researchers to use the instrument.
Geriatric Depression Scale (GDS): This screening instrument includes 30 items evaluating the level of depressive symptoms within the last week.
The Geriatric Depression Scale (GDS) (Yesavage & Brink, 1983), a commonly used self-report measure, was utilized to assess depressive symptoms.
Research (16) has shown that the five-item version of the Geriatric Depression Scale (GDS) developed by Hoyl et al (17) is a quick and effective screening tool.
The German version of the 15 item Geriatric Depression Scale (GDS) was incorporated in the interview.
The Mini-Mental State Examination and Geriatric Depression Scale (GDS) were used to screen for dementia and depression, respectively [14-15].
Likewise, a study of 850 hospitalized men found that the degree to which patients used religion to cope was significantly and inversely related to depressive symptoms (whether measured by the self-rated Geriatric Depression Scale or by the clinician-rated observer-rated Hamilton Depression Rating Scale).
Data were also reviewed from routine facility assessments including the MiniMental (Rover & Folstein, 1987), Geriatric Depression Scale 12 Residential (GDS12-R, Sutcliffe et al.
At the 16-month follow-up, the investigators screened the patients using the Geriatric Depression Scale, and they measured cognitive abilities using the Mini-Mental State Examination (MMSE).
Geriatric Depression Scale score (4,30), Mini-Mental Status Exam (7), Tinetti Gait & Balance Test, Berg Balance Test) across fall group were made using an independent t-test.
The present issue contains six substantive papers on an array of topics, including: attitudes toward sport psychology consultation (Anderson & Hodge); normative data on the Geriatric Depression Scale and the Cognitive Failures Questionnaire (Knight et al.
Full browser ?