English syllables. 2014.

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  • Dysthymia — Disthymia redirects here. The moth genus Disthymia is nowadays considered a junior synonym of Ethmia. Dysthymic disorder Classification and external resources ICD 10 F34.1 ICD 9 …   Wikipedia

  • Dysthymia — A type of depression involving long term, chronic symptoms that are not disabling, but keep a person from functioning at full steam or from feeling good. Dysthymia is a less severe type of depression than what is accorded the diagnosis of major… …   Medical dictionary

  • Dysthymia — Klassifikation nach ICD 10 F34.1 Dysthymia …   Deutsch Wikipedia

  • dysthymia — dysthymic, adj. /dis thuy mee euh/, n. depression; despondency or a tendency to be despondent. [1840 50; < NL < Gk dysthymía; see DYS , THYMIA] * * * …   Universalium

  • dysthymia — noun mild chronic depression I thought she had just been in a bad mood for thirty years, but the doctor called it dysthymia • Syn: ↑dysthymic depression • Hypernyms: ↑depressive disorder, ↑clinical depression, ↑depression …   Useful english dictionary

  • dysthymia — noun Etymology: New Latin Date: 1844 a mood disorder characterized by chronic mildly depressed or irritable mood often accompanied by other symptoms (as eating and sleeping disturbances, fatigue, and poor self esteem) called also dysthymic… …   New Collegiate Dictionary

  • dysthymia — noun a) A tendency to be depressed, without hope. b) One form of clinical depression, characterized by low grade depression which lasts at least 2 years. Syn: depression, despondence, dejectedness …   Wiktionary

  • dysthymia — n. tendency to suffer from depression, tendency to be despondent (Psychology) …   English contemporary dictionary

  • dysthymia — [dɪs θʌɪmɪə] noun Psychiatry persistent mild depression. Derivatives dysthymic adjective &noun Origin C19: from Gk dusthumia …   English new terms dictionary

  • dysthymia — n. a permanent state of mildly lowered mood. This never reaches the severity of clinical depression but it can impair the person s quality of life. It is often associated with emotionally unstable personality disorder. Treatment options include… …   The new mediacal dictionary

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