The panic is exacerbated when those still working presumably safely in the affected areas are worried, too.
And like so many people, 9/11 affected me deeply and changed my life in a profound way.
The behavioral problems discussed above have not just affected children but adults, too.
Women are in danger already; if the troops go, the people who will be most affected will be women and children.
Many can testify to how Bill affected their lives, always in the most positive ways.
The lung was not yet attacked, but the bronchial tubes were affected.
Poses are also affected by those who select a type of character which is approved.
Again, the influence of English ideas has affected their public worship.
They have affected the mores of the class educated in the "humanities" since the Renaissance.
For my part, my heart was so affected that I could not say a word.
late 14c., "mental state," from Latin noun use of affectus "furnished, supplied, endowed," figuratively "disposed, constituted, inclined," past participle of afficere "to do; treat, use, manage, handle; act on; have influence on, do something to," a verb of broad meaning, from ad- "to" (see ad-) + facere (past participle factus) "do" (see factitious). Perhaps obsolete except in psychology. Related: Affects.
"to make an impression on," 1630s; earlier "to attack" (c.1600), "act upon, infect" (early 15c.), from affect (n.). Related: Affected; affecting.
"to make a pretense of," 1660s, earlier "to assume the character of (someone)" (1590s); originally in English "to aim at, aspire to, desire" (early 15c.), from Middle French affecter (15c.), from Latin affectare "to strive after, aim at," frequentative of afficere (past participle affectus) "to do something to, act on" (see affect (n.)). Related: Affected; affecting.
affect af·fect (ə-fěkt')
v. af·fect·ed, af·fect·ing, af·fects
To have an influence on or affect a change in.
To attack or infect, as a disease.
A feeling or emotion as distinguished from thought, or action.
A strong feeling with active consequences.