Both human and veterinary medicine rely heavily on diagnosis, which can be defined as the process or action of determining the nature and cause of a disease or damage. Despite the fact that diagnostic techniques and procedures have long piqued the interest of instructors and researchers, social science and sociological inquiries into the practise of diagnosis have been few and far between. This is especially true when it comes to veterinary diagnostic processes and practises. Surveillance, monitoring, or screening for disease, prevalence estimation, and risk-factor research are all examples of non-clinical applications of diagnostic tests in veterinary medicine. Diagnosis, as a practise, as a type of specialised knowledge, and as a scientific and social process, is at the heart of medical and veterinary activity and professional validity. Nonetheless, diagnostic practise is evolving.
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