Origin of symptomatic
Examples from the Web for symptomatic
But the most important thing to note, says Monroe, is that only those who are symptomatic are contagious.CDC Calls Ebola Outbreak ‘Forest Fire’
July 28, 2014
That is why, like Lynndie England, Bradley Manning is symptomatic of a larger problem.Manning Is Guilty and So Is the Army That Sent Him Overseas
Brian Van Reet
August 22, 2013
The CIA, he says, could “render” (i.e., kidnap) him at any time, which is highly unlikely but not symptomatic of the paranoid.Edward Snowden, We Love You: Why We Should Resist the Hero Worship
June 10, 2013
The spat may be symptomatic of mutual suspicion since the Arab Spring.Arab Spring Tensions at the Abu Dhabi International Book Fair
April 15, 2012
Michael Leitzmann, et al. “A Prospective Study of Coffee Consumption and the Risk of Symptomatic Gallstone Disease in Men.”Can Coffee Save Your Life?
October 28, 2011
They are symptomatic of an age, an evil age that is passing.Hilaire Belloc
C. Creighton Mandell
But you promise to commence your symptomatic harangue on the morrow?Bibliomania; or Book-Madness</p>
Thomas Frognall Dibdin
What cases of chloasma are included in the symptomatic group?Essentials of Diseases of the Skin</p>
Henry Weightman Stelwagon
The history of the universe is symptomatic, and life is mnemonical.
It is symptomatic of healthy action, and ought not to be checked.Mrs. Hale's Receipts for the Million
Sarah Josepha Hale
- (often foll by of) being a symptom; indicativesymptomatic of insanity
- of or relating to a symptom or symptoms
- according to symptomsa symptomatic analysis of a case
Word Origin and History for symptomatic
1690s, from French symptomatique or directly from Late Latin symptomaticus, from symptomat-, stem of symptoma (see symptom). Related: Symptomatical (1580s).
- Of, relating to, or based on symptoms.
- Constituting a symptom, as of a disease.