Online Google Dictionary

surveillance 中文解釋 wordnet sense Collocation Usage
Noun
/sərˈvāləns/,
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Close observation, esp. of a suspected spy or criminal,
  1. Close observation, esp. of a suspected spy or criminal
    • - he found himself put under surveillance by military intelligence

  1. close observation of a person or group (usually by the police)
  2. Surveillance (or) is the monitoring of the behavior, activities, or other changing information, usually of people and often in a surreptitious manner. ...
  3. Surveillance is the ninth studio album by Canadian hard rock band Triumph, released July 27, 1987 (see 1987 in music). The album was recorded at Metalworks Studios, Mississauga, Ontario, Canada. Surveillance is the final Triumph album featuring original guitarist and singer Rik Emmett.
  4. Surveillance is an independent thriller set in the Nebraska plains directed by Jennifer Lynch and starring Julia Ormond, Bill Pullman, Michael Ironside, and French Stewart. The film premiered out of competition and at a midnight slot at 2008 Cannes Film Festival. ...
  5. Surveillance is the third album by FM, a progressive rock group from Toronto, Canada, released on Passport Records in summer 1979.
  6. Surveillance, a 2006 novel by Jonathan Raban, explores the current political climate set in a near-future Seattle.
  7. Wynter Gordon (born Diana Gordon; August 25, 1985) is an American singer and songwriter.
  8. Close observation of an individual or group; person or persons under suspicion; Continuous monitoring of disease occurrence for example; Systematic observation of places and people by visual, aural, electronic, photographic or other means; In criminal law, an investigation process by which ...
  9. Any software designed to use a webcam, microphone, screen capture, or other approaches to monitor and capture information. Some such software will transmit this captured information to a remote source.
  10. Observing or listening to persons, places, or activities—usually in a secretive or unobtrusive manner—with the aid of electronic devices such as cameras, microphones, tape recorders, or wire taps.
  11. Surveillance is the practice of omitting adjuvant radiation, surgery, or chemotherapy in favor of closely watching for evidence of relapse. People choosing surveillance agree to a thorough checkup schedule that may include blood testing for tumor markers, chest X-rays, and CT scans.
  12. The process of finding and documenting infections.
  13. The systematic ongoing collection, collation, and analysis of data and the timely dissemination of information to those who need to know so that action can be taken. Surveillance is the essential feature of epidemiological practice.
  14. Surveillance of a disorder involves ongoing monitoring of all aspects of the disorder’s occurrence and its spread pertinent to effective control. ...
  15. watching a patient to see if disease recurs or progresses
  16. A dynamic process in which data on the occurrence and distribution of health or disease in a population is collected, organised, analysed and disseminated.
  17. Systematic sampling and residue analysis of commodities, and collation and interpretation of data, in order to ensure compliance with established MRLs. Surveillance may be directed at domestic, imported or exported commodities.
  18. can be natural as undertaken by people as they go about their daily activities (see ‘eyes on the street’) or formal as undertaken by the police, caretakers and security guards (Safer Design Guidelines for Victoria).
  19. This is to close watch kept over someone or something.
  20. Personal surveillance is the practice of close medical or other supervision of contacts to permit prompt recognition of infection or illness but without restricting the movements of the individual.
  21. Observation. In the context of breast cancer, the degree of surveillance is guided by the stage of disease and the risk of recurrence.
  22. close and continuous observation, screening, and testing of those at risk for a disease.
  23. A formal process whereby information is acquired and recorded from surveys, checks or other procedures related to the presence or absence of a pest, weed or disease.
  24. Ongoing monitoring using methods distinguished by their practicability, uniformity, and rapidity, rather than by complete accuracy. The purpose of surveillance is to detect changes in trend or distribution to initiate investigative or control measures. ...
  25. Surveying to detect the presence of invasive species. Part of biosecurity.