(redirected from Nonbattle)
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NBNinja Burger (humor website)
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NBNuclear Boiler
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NBOccupation Semipostal (Scott Catalogue prefix; philately)
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NBNorth Bergen (New Jersey)
NBNeuberger Berman (asset management firm; est. 1939; various locations)
NBNorth Bend (Washington)
NBNational Bookstore (Philippines)
NBNight Below (fantasy novel)
References in periodicals archive ?
Nonbattle injury among deployed troops: an epidemiologic study.
forces may face from biological and chemical warfare, as well as from nonbattle hazards such as infectious diseases.
In Europe, in the fall of 1944 during the Lorraine campaign American forces suffered the loss of 46,000 troops-the equivalent of three infantry divisions-to disease and nonbattle injury.
One female sustained a transtibial amputation in a nonbattle machinery accident.
Among recently returning veterans, an increase in the prevalence of PTSD has been associated with multiple factors, including (1) exposure to combat [47], (2) battle versus nonbattle injuries [50], (3) increase of deployment intensity and duration [51], and (4) blast injuries as opposed to other mechanisms of injury [9].
History has taught us that comprehensive health surveillance is necessary to mitigate the loss of combat effectiveness caused by nonbattle injuries or illness.
The major headings include: killed in action (KIA), died of wound(s) received in action (DOW), wounded in action (WIA), and disease and nonbattle injury (DNBI).
Each subject was also marked as either injured either during battle or in a nonbattle related incident.
In the last decade, improvements in healthcare and in detecting and protecting against health threats have significantly reduced disease and nonbattle injury (DNBI) rates in theater.
The threat of the intentional contamination of the military food supply is much more complex in deployed environments and presents an increased level of danger in terms of possible nonbattle injuries and potential mission failures.
Emphasize to leaders, and advertise in theater, the availability of these items and the need to use them to prevent disease and nonbattle injuries.
The concept has served the Army well since its introduction, and, with improved techniques, we saw significantly higher casualty survival rates and lower disease and nonbattle injury rates during the conflicts in Iraq and Afghanistan.