- past participle
- present participle
doctor, doc, physician, MD, Dr., medico (noun)
a licensed medical practitioner
"I felt so bad I went to see my doctor"
Doctor of the Church, Doctor (noun)
(Roman Catholic Church) a title conferred on 33 saints who distinguished themselves through the orthodoxy of their theological teaching
"the Doctors of the Church greatly influenced Christian thought down to the late Middle Ages"
children take the roles of physician or patient or nurse and pretend they are at the physician's office
"the children explored each other's bodies by playing the game of doctor"
doctor, Dr. (verb)
a person who holds Ph.D. degree (or the equivalent) from an academic institution
"she is a doctor of philosophy in physics"
sophisticate, doctor, doctor up (verb)
alter and make impure, as with the intention to deceive
"Sophisticate rose water with geraniol"
give medical treatment to
repair, mend, fix, bushel, doctor, furbish up, restore, touch on (verb)
restore by replacing a part or putting together what is torn or broken
"She repaired her TV set"; "Repair my shoes please"
A person who has attained a doctorate, such as a Ph.D. or Th.D. or one of many other terminal degrees conferred by a college or university.
A physician; a member of the medical profession; one who is trained and licensed to heal the sick. The final examination and qualification may award a doctorate in which case the post-nominal letters are DO, DPM, MD, DMD, DDS, DPT, DC, in the US or MBBS in the UK.
A veterinarian; a member of the medical profession; one who is trained and licensed to heal the sick.
A nickname for a person who has special knowledge or talents to manipulate or arrange transactions.
To act as a medical doctor to.
To make (someone) into an (academic) doctor.
To physically alter (medically or surgically) a living being in order to change growth or behavior.
To genetically alter an extant species.
To alter or make obscure, as with the intention to deceive, especially a document.
The title of a doctor (whether medical or academic) used before the doctor's name. Abbreviation: Dr, Dr.
The Doctor, an Emergency Medical Hologram Mark I, is a fictional character from the television series Star Trek: Voyager, played by actor Robert Picardo. The character also appeared in the now-closed Star Trek: The Experience Borg 4-D Adventure at the Las Vegas Hilton.
ELIZA is an early natural language processing computer program created from 1964 to 1966 at the MIT Artificial Intelligence Laboratory by Joseph Weizenbaum. Created to demonstrate the superficiality of communication between humans and machines, Eliza simulated conversation by using a "pattern matching" and substitution methodology that gave users an illusion of understanding on the part of the program, but had no built in framework for contextualizing events. Directives on how to interact were provided by "scripts", written originally in MAD-Slip, which allowed ELIZA to process user inputs and engage in discourse following the rules and directions of the script. The most famous script, DOCTOR, simulated a psychotherapist of the Rogerian school (in which the therapist often reflects back the patient's words to the patient), and used rules, dictated in the script, to respond with non-directional questions to user inputs. As such, ELIZA was one of the first chatterbots and one of the first programs capable of attempting the Turing test.ELIZA's creator, Weizenbaum, regarded the program as a method to show the superficiality of communication between man and machine, but was surprised by the number of individuals who attributed human-like feelings to the computer program, including Weizenbaum's secretary. Many academics believed that the program would be able to positively influence the lives of many people, particularly those with psychological issues, and that it could aid doctors working on such patients' treatment. While ELIZA was capable of engaging in discourse, ELIZA could not converse with true understanding. However, many early users were convinced of ELIZA's intelligence and understanding, despite Weizenbaum's insistence to the contrary. Surprisingly, the original ELIZA source-code has been missing since the 1960s as it was not common to publish articles that included source code at this time. However, more recently the MAD-Slip source-code has now been discovered in the MIT archives and published on various platforms, such as archive.org. The source-code is of high historical interest as it demonstrates not only the specificity of programming languages and techniques at that time, but also the beginning of software layering and abstraction as a means of achieving sophisticated software programming.
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"doctor." Kamus.net. STANDS4 LLC, 2023. Web. 30 Nov. 2023. <https://www.kamus.net/english/doctor>.