- stasis dermatitis,
- stasis eczema,
- stassen, harold edward,
Origin of stat1
Origin of stat2
adverb Medicine/Medical Informal.
Origin of stat3
Origin of stat.1
Origin of -stat
Examples from the Web for stat
ESPN would not say how much it cost to land Silver, but the stat wizard did acknowledge that money was a factor.Nate Silver Keeps Us Guessing About Why He Dumped the Times for ESPN|David Freedlander|July 22, 2013|DAILY BEAST
According to the American Cancer Society-affiliated study that yielded this stat, aspirin might be great for the gut.Can Taking Aspirin Once a Day Reduce Risk of Cancer, Stroke, and More?|Anneli Rufus|March 22, 2012|DAILY BEAST
And the Republican solution is to get more people hitched, stat.
The 2011 University of Toronto-affiliated study that yielded this stat compared pot-smoking and non-pot-smoking MS patients.Is Pot Good for Lungs? New Marijuana Study Adds to Health-Effects Debate|Anneli Rufus|January 14, 2012|DAILY BEAST
But most of it happens at night, according to the University of Indiana–affiliated study that yielded this stat.It's High Time for Conception: Studies Show Peak Times, Weather for Sex|Anneli Rufus|December 27, 2011|DAILY BEAST
The custom of setting the assize in the city continued until 1822, when it was abolished by Stat.London and the Kingdom - Volume III|Reginald R. Sharpe
These words in the above section printed in italics were subsequently repealed by Stat.
With respect to the legal definition of the modern chapel, I may mention that, in stat.
The alarming consequences of this doctrine led to the passing of stat.Ten Thousand a-Year. Volume 1.|Samuel Warren
She began to make the three ritual entrechats, but Stat stopped her.Helpfully Yours|Evelyn E. Smith
Word Origin for stat.
n combining form
Word Origin for -stat
"instrument that keeps something stationary," before 1970, shortened form of Latin statim (adv.), originally "to a standstill," from status (see state (n.1)).
combining form used in forming the names of devices for stabilizing or regulating (thermostat, etc.), from Greek statos "standing, stationary," from histanai "to cause to stand," from PIE root *sta- "to stand" (see stet). First used in heliostat "an instrument for causing the sun to appear stationary" (1742).