insomniac

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in·som·ni·ac

(in-som'nē-ak),
1. A sufferer from insomnia.
2. Exhibiting, tending toward, or producing insomnia.

insomniac

(ĭn-sŏm′nē-ăk′)
n.
One who suffers from insomnia.
adj.
Having or causing insomnia.

insomniac

[insom′nē·ak]
1 n, a person with insomnia.
2 adj, pertaining to, causing, or associated with insomnia.
3 adj, characteristic of or occurring during a period of sleeplessness.

in·som·ni·ac

(in-som'nē-ak)
1. A sufferer from insomnia.
2. Exhibiting, tending toward, or producing insomnia.

insomniac

A person habitually suffering INSOMNIA.
References in periodicals archive ?
About Insomniacs Digital Agency - A 360[degrees] digital marketing agency that provides bespoke internet marketing services for small businesses to integrated digital marketing campaigns for larger enterprises in India.
In related data presented as a poster at the meeting, she and her colleagues found mean total sleep time was 423 minutes for the same 10 patients in the OAB group, 295 minutes for the insomniacs, and 444 minutes for controls.
The insomniac fruit flies lose more sleep than their human counterparts, who generally sleep six or seven hours a night rather than eight.
She cites studies showing that CBT rarely increases sleep time significantly and that the work involved in participating in it often leaves insomniacs more dispirited than before they started.
This has been an incredible year for the Insomniacs," band member Dean Mueller says in the news release.
In eastern England insomniacs are more likely to turn to their doctor - 6% rely on prescription drugs to get to sleep.
The fact that the study is population based and not clinic based is important, because clinic populations are self-selected, and most insomniacs do not seek treatment," said Ms.
At the same time, having spent his waking hours on a high-energy plane and not having slept much because of the stimulant, the person would start to feel exhausted, depleted, and weak, as do insomniacs.
Drawing on a collective 12 years of clinical research experience dealing with insomniacs on a one-to-one basis, Lack and Wright focused on non-drug therapies in order to show people that there are alternatives to drug treatment.
Sixteen insomniacs who were given 600 mg of the Sedonium brand of valerian for two weeks didn't fall asleep faster--or sleep any longer--than when they were given a lookalike (but valerian-free) placebo.
The new milk is aimed predominantly at women insomniacs aged 45 and over and will be sold through branches of Waitrose at 79p for a 330ml bottle.
The people who are watching late-night films such as these are students, insomniacs, shift workers and the unemployed.