Origin of syndrome
OTHER WORDS FROM syndromesyn·drom·ic [sin-drom-ik], /sɪnˈdrɒm ɪk/, adjective
How to use syndrome in a sentence
“I had impostor syndrome and felt they were going to find out I wasn’t actually good enough to be helpful,” he said.
“Tomorrow I wake up and go from being a boy with Down syndrome to an Ironman,” Chris Nikic said Friday on social media.Trailblazing triathlete isn’t letting Down syndrome prevent him from becoming an Ironman|Des Bieler|November 10, 2020|Washington Post
The term “developmental disabilities” applies to a host of conditions including cerebral palsy, epilepsy, autism, genetic differences like Down syndrome and dozens of less common diagnoses.People with Developmental Disabilities Were Promised Help. Instead, They Face Delays and Denials.|by Amy Silverman for Arizona Daily Star, with data analysis by Alex Devoid, Arizona Daily Star|November 5, 2020|ProPublica
One mom said she had to prove her daughter had Down syndrome before she turned 18.Arizona Promised to Help People With Developmental Disabilities. But Some Had to Wait a Long Time. Some Did Not Get Help at All.|by Amy Silverman for Arizona Daily Star, with data analysis by Alex Devoid, Arizona Daily Star|November 5, 2020|ProPublica
According to the National Academy of Sports Medicine looking at a screen with your head jutting forward can lead to upper crossed syndrome and increased stress on the head, neck, and shoulders, while sitting can negatively affect the lower body.It’s time to add video games to your workout routine|John Kennedy|September 30, 2020|Popular-Science
British Dictionary definitions for syndrome
Derived forms of syndromesyndromic (sɪnˈdrɒmɪk), adjective
Word Origin for syndrome
Medical definitions for syndrome
Other words from syndromesyn•drom′ic (-drō′mĭk, -drŏm′ĭk) adj.
Scientific definitions for syndrome
Cultural 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.