If patients needs to increase or decrease their dosage, the hospital can do so without changing the appearance of the pills
I've overseen family members' hospital stays, making sure that, among other things, drugs and dosages delivered by staff are correct. They aren't correct more frequently than I'd like. This'd make it impossible to tell. Fail.
remote proximity fob for the auto (contains emergency key)
fischer space pen
usb key-shaped storage thingy
St. Christopher medallion
safe deposit key
small capsule-shaped metal pill container containing a c-note (mad money).
It's understandable that English-speaking countries have lower rates, but even within English-speaking nations, the US is pretty near the bottom. (Australia is right at the bottom.)
England, America, and Australia make in interesting set of examples; each more isolated than the one before it. It's unsurprising that countries without a lot of foreign languages spoken nearby might be linguistic naifs. The US has a border with Mexico, of course; class/SES differences probably go a long way toward explaining why Mexican Spanish isn't more popular in this country.
I was just searching the comments prior to posting that one myself. I remember using that system at Purdue back in the Summer of '76. I was amazed enough at the tech that the name, Plato, stuck with me
LMAO, you don't know how evolution works, do you? What possible advantage could autism provide, when it renders most afflicted persons unsociable and awkward and therefore highly unlikely to pass on their genes?
LMAO, you don't know how evolution works, do you? What possible advantage could sickle-cell anemia provide, when it renders most afflicted persons breathless and weak and prematurely dead and therefore highly unlikely to pass on their genes? The real story here is probably more complicated than this, but it's a *hell* of a lot more complicated than that.
"No, no, I don't mind being called the smartest man in the world. I just wish it wasn't this one." -- Adrian Veidt/Ozymandias, WATCHMEN