Origin of syndrome
Related formssyn·drom·ic [sin-drom-ik] /sɪnˈdrɒm ɪk/, adjective
Examples from the Web for syndrome
We still have a long way to go, but it has improved dramatically since the post Vietnam syndrome when Vets were spit on.
It goes back to that series of great expectations, the Jim Palmer syndrome.
By the standards of Syndrome Z, her developmental progress is remarkable.
So much for the Stockholm syndrome the GOP House leadership insists represents political reality.
Neurologist Oliver Sacks says the syndrome helps give the Team USA goalie ‘abnormal quickness.’Why Tourette’s May Be Tim Howard’s Secret Weapon on the Field|Michael Daly|July 3, 2014|DAILY BEAST
This is the classical "damned if you do and damned if you don't" syndrome.
"Which may very well be considered part of your syndrome," said Goil.
We are in the classical "damned if we do and damned if we don't" syndrome.
This is the syndrome which the medical student is taught to carry away to guide him in his everyday practice.Scurvy Past and Present|Alfred Fabian Hess
But always—always the synergism, syndrome, or whatever you want to call it, is the same.
British Dictionary definitions for syndrome
Derived Formssyndromic (sɪnˈdrɒmɪk), adjective
Word Origin for syndrome
Medicine definitions for syndrome
Related formssyn•drom′ic (-drō′mĭk, -drŏm′ĭk) adj.
Science definitions for syndrome
Culture definitions for syndrome
A set of signs and symptoms that appear together and characterize a disease or medical condition. AIDS is an example of a syndrome.