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From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishmultidisciplinarymul‧ti‧dis‧ci‧plin‧a‧ry /ˌmʌltiˈdɪsəplɪnəri, -dɪsəˈplɪnəri $ -ˈdɪsəpləneri/ adjective  involving people with different jobs or from different areas of study a multidisciplinary team of nurses, social workers, and GPs
Examples from the Corpus
multidisciplinaryThe multidisciplinary approach to neural networks is exciting.Most of the text is devoted to a multidisciplinary approach to various pelvic-floor disorders.The emphasis in the programme will be on the problems and requirements of using computational and multidisciplinary approaches to further this objective.From this starting point, the purpose of multidisciplinary assessment becomes the assessment of quality of life and risk.More complex needs will call for multidisciplinary assessments, careful preparation, and time for patients to consider their future.Nutritional care audits may be performed independently or as part of a multidisciplinary effort.Some patients may benefit from a stress management programme, while severe cases may require the multidisciplinary services of a pain clinic.He is part of a multidisciplinary team which has been working together since 1984.
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