Origin of endemic
OTHER WORDS FROM endemicen·dem·i·cal·ly, adverben·de·mism [en-duh-miz-uhm], /ˈɛn dəˌmɪz əm/, en·de·mic·i·ty [en-duh-mis-i-tee], /ˌɛn dəˈmɪs ɪ ti/, nounnon·en·dem·ic, adjectiveun·en·dem·ic, adjective
How to use endemic in a sentence
They do not appear to be a major, or the major, source of transmission in areas where the virus is already endemic.The U.S. has absolutely no control over the coronavirus. China is on top of the tiniest risks.|Chris Mooney, Gerry Shih|November 10, 2020|Washington Post
The goal with this new video initiative is that by using content from a variety of publications that all have very different focus areas, the division will be able to sell more non-endemic advertiser into those ad placements.‘Not reinventing the content wheel’: Why Meredith is admitting its videos into doctors’ offices|Kayleigh Barber|November 10, 2020|Digiday
The disease could persist in the general population as an endemic illness, posing an ongoing threat to isolated high-risk people for years to come.The idea of herd immunity to manage the coronavirus should ring alarm bells|Rebecca Kaplan|October 30, 2020|Washington Post
Reinfection is "the big issue," says Columbia University's Jeffrey Shaman, who recently described how reinfection and other factors would affect the spread of SARS-CoV-2 if it became endemic.How the coronavirus pandemic might end|Eileen Drage O'Reilly|October 22, 2020|Axios
Often, this interest comes from those advertisers’ non-endemic to esports.
The figures for endemism of plants are comparable to those for birds.
Endemism in the land birds and fresh-water birds of Micronesia is extreme.
British Dictionary definitions for endemic
Derived forms of endemicendemically, adverbendemism or endemicity, noun
Word Origin for endemic
Scientific definitions for endemic
A disease that occurs regularly in a particular area, as malaria does in many tropical countries, is said to be endemic. The word endemic, built from the prefix en-, in or within, and the Greek word demos, people, means within the people (of a region). A disease that affects many more people than usual in a particular area or that spreads into regions in which it does not usually occur is said to be epidemic. This word, built from the prefix epi-, meaning upon, and demos, means upon the people. In order for a disease to become epidemic it must be highly contagious, that is, easily spread through a population. Influenza has been the cause of many epidemics throughout history. Epidemics of waterborne diseases such as cholera often occur after natural disasters such as earthquakes and severe storms that disrupt or destroy sanitation systems and supplies of fresh water.