disorder

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Related to conduct disorder: Oppositional defiant disorder

disorder

[dis′ȯrd·ər]
(crystallography)
Departures from regularity in the occupation of lattice sites in a crystal containing more than one element.
References in periodicals archive ?
Table-V showed stigma as an insignificant predictor of Conduct Disorder among orphans (R = 0.128; F = 3.191, p = 0.076).
Interestingly, the researchers found that boys and girls with conduct disorder showed the same structural abnormalities within this pathway in the brain.
Parenting programme for parents of children at risk of developing conduct disorder: cost effectiveness analysis.
Conduct Disorder 2 is defined as repetitive and constant behavior which violate the social norms rules regulation of the society (in 12 months duration).
The essential features of Conduct disorder (CD) is a repetitive pattern of behavior that is linked with the violation of societal norms and basic rights of others, manifested by presence of one criterion in the past 6 months or three or more criteria in the past 12 months (American Psychiatric Association [APA], 2000).
The progression of conduct disorder may be explained by the continuous accumulation and interaction of the risk factors.
Sample 3 comprised youths diagnosed with Conduct Disorder and/or Oppositional-Defiant Disorder by clinical psychiatrists, neurologists and psychologists, according to a standardized interview for assessing the DSM criteria, the SCID-I (N = 24; mean age = 15.70 years; SD = 1.06; range = 11-17 years; 58.33% girls).
% Conduct Disorder 50 5.48 Total % Total % Conduct Disorder 5.48 Note: Table made from bar graph.
Oppositional defiant disorder and conduct disorder: a review of the past 10 years, part II.
(42) Moreover, psychological research has shown a connection between conduct disorder in childhood and adolescence and antisocial personality disorder and psychopathy in adulthood.
In a study of over 500 males diagnosed with Conduct Disorder or Oppositional Conduct Disorder, 90% had personal history of sexual, physical and emotional abuse.
Research in the UK by Graeme Fairchild, a lecturer in clinical psychology at Southampton University, has shown that adolescents with aggressive conduct disorders often had a shrunken amygdala - the area governing emotions and morality.