EHIN

AcronymDefinition
EHINElectronic Health Information Network
References in periodicals archive ?
Ehin, Piret, Ulle Madise, Mihkel Solvak, Rein Taagepera, Kristjan Vassil y Priit Vinkel.
Ehin) Andres Ehin (1940 - 2011) was one of the few surrealist poets in Estonia.
Baltic-Russian Relations and European Integration, edited by Eiki Berg and Piret Ehin, is the result of a project with the same name funded by the Estonian Science Foundation, developed between 2006 and 2008, aiming to explore the influence of identity over the behaviour of states in the domain of foreign policy.
Ehin, Piret (2009) "Political support and political participation: comparison of Estonians and non-Estonians".
Yn gymharol ddiweddar, treuliodd Kristiina Ehin flwyddyn yn gofalu am warchodfa natur ar Mohni, ynys anghyfannedd oddi ar arfordir gogleddol Estonia.
(xvi) Thus, proverbs such as 'Abanije n ba ara re je' (xvii) (He who destroys others destroys himself), 'A ki i lahun k'a ni iyi' (xviii) (We cannot be stingy and be honourable), 'A ki i ni otito ni inu k'a gbawin ika s'orun' (xix) (We don't know the truth and take delight in wrong doings), and 'Apeepo l'ehin agba, agba un bo wa kan o, k' awon omode r'ohun pa' (xx) (he who strips the bark from the back of an elder (i.e.
Conversely, where the environment is artificially changed, humans and chimpanzees can become aggressive, dominance-seeking, and fiercely territorial" (Ehin 1995b).
Announcement of competition: EHIN 2015 - Conference will be held in downtown Oslo and it is preferred that it takes place 10 to 11 November 2015.
Told in the manner of folk stories or fairy tales, this story collection from Estonian writer Kristiina Ehin is deeply witty and imaginative.
Thus, Whiteman explains the geographical difference and significance of Ehin Igbeti and Ellin Ogba-places that are sometimes confused.
The role of history in identity construction in Latvia has been discussed by Ehin and Berg (32) who have emphasized the incompatibility of the Baltic and Russian national identities, by Vieda Skultans (33) and Vita Zelce (34) who have written about national identity in Latvia constructed upon collective memory of Soviet trauma.