The first figure (A1) shows that the shocks have positive impulse response at one lag for MAOR to MAOR with small positive trend in impulse in its successive lags.
From a visual inspection of the sample ACF and PACF it can be seen that there is no obvious evidence of autocorrelation in any lag in MAOR.
Since this coefficient is negative, positive errors tend to cause MAOR to be negative and hence MAOR to fall by 0.
The patient's name is always written on the MAOR, as are any known allergies to medication that the animal has.
The full signature of each provider who enters information on the MAOR should be written at the bottom of the appropriate box on the MAOR next to his or her initials.
Since the veterinarian wrote "meloxicam," this is what the technician should write in the MAOR.
27" mL on the MAOR because this is not how the veterinarian wrote the order.
The technician does not substitute the word "enrofloxicin" (the nonproprietary name for Baytril) on the MAOR.
The technician transcribes the order onto the MAOR exactly as the veterinarian wrote it.
The next dose was being administered by a different person; however, that person knew to hold the dose past 10 pm because the entry in the MAOR indicated that the first dose was late.
The technician writes the order on the MAOR under the treatment section.
The order is written exactly as the veterinarian wrote it; the technician's calculation of a cc/h rate does not appear on the MAOR.