disorder

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disorder

[dis′ȯrd·ər]
(crystallography)
Departures from regularity in the occupation of lattice sites in a crystal containing more than one element.
McGraw-Hill Dictionary of Scientific & Technical Terms, 6E, Copyright © 2003 by The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc.
References in periodicals archive ?
The findings revealed that 11.4 percent of students meet the criteria for dissociative disorders, which is consistent and reflective of the general population.
In ICD-10 dissociative (conversion) disorders include: dissociative amnesia, dissociative fugue, dissociative stupor, trance and possession disorder, and dissociative disorder of movement and sensation, subclassified in dissociative motor disorder, dissociative convulsions, dissociative anesthesia and sensory loss, mixed dissociative disorders and other dissociative disorders (Ganser's syndrome, multiple personality disorder, transient dissociative disorders) (3).
Lipschitz, "Prevalence of dissociative disorders in psychiatric outpatients," The American Journal of Psychiatry, vol.
The original SDQ-20 items were derived from a pool of 75 items describing somatoform dissociative symptoms usually present in patients with dissociative disorders. The original Dutch questionnaire exhibited good psychometric characteristics with good internal consistency, concurrent validity, and convergent validity (Nijenhuis et al., 1996; Sweere et al., 1998).
A hypothesis exists that CD frequently coexists with dissociative disorders and that both disorders are frequently associated with a history of childhood trauma (15,23,24,25).
Key Words: Conversion Disorder, Dissociative Disorder, Anxiety symptoms, Co-morbidity.
ICD-10 classifies this disorder into dissociative amnesia, dissociative fatigue, dissociative stupor, dissociative disorders of movement and sensation, dissociative motor disorders, dissociative convulsions, dissociative anaesthesia and sensory loss, mixed dissociative [conversion] disorders and other dissociative [conversion] disorders3.
Obsessive-compulsive disorder always has lacked such therapies; so have dementia, schizophrenia, personality disorders, dissociative disorders, and sexual pathologies.