malaise


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malaise

a mild sickness, not symptomatic of any disease or ailment

malaise

[mə′lāz]
(medicine)
A general state of ill-being or the feeling of poor health.
References in periodicals archive ?
During most of the Heisei Malaise, the capital markets were dysfunctional, markets were held at artificial levels for as long as possible, bad debts lingered on company books forever, and the whole system just limped along.
She complained of pain and itching at the site of the bite, along with fatigue, malaise, arthralgia, nausea, and vomiting.
Malaise Traps--Since it was predicted that Malaise traps would be the most beneficial in capturing flies, much attention was given to choosing sites for these traps.
The observed malaise did not affect the tuna-fed animals' performance on maze tests or their response to human handling.
It's still unclear whether the economy is reentering the state of malaise that it was in a couple of years ago, but this report doesn't fan the flames of hope.
LANCASTER - In his annual State of the City speech, Lancaster Mayor Frank Roberts said Wednesday that Lancaster is enjoying good times despite the nation's economic malaise.
Those symptoms included dizziness, asthenia (loss of strength), malaise, fatigue, chest pain, abdominal pain, diarrhea, indigestion, anorexia, insomnia and taste alteration (oily taste).
Boroughs that would genuinely shift power to the neighborhoods still are a good answer to Los Angeles' political malaise.
reported a first-quarter loss Tuesday, with lackluster sales and a general malaise sweeping across the sector short-circuiting the chip maker's results.
Despite myriad hurdles to overcome the economic malaise, nonfarm employment will inch ahead in 2001 to 4,129,600 jobs, vs.
Though the city has exhibited solid assessed value over the past three years, the area also is impacted by economic malaise in the Silicon Valley and competition from neighboring communities.