disorganization


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Related to disorganization: family disorganization

disorganization

 [dis-or″gan-ĭ-za´shun]
the process of destruction of any organic tissue; any profound change in the tissues of an organ or structure that causes the loss of most or all of its proper characteristics.

dis·or·ga·ni·za·tion

(dis-ōr'găn-i-zā'shŭn),
Destruction of an organ or tissue with consequent loss of function.

disorganization

/dis·or·gan·iza·tion/ (-or″gan-ĭ-za´shun) the process of destruction of any organic tissue; any profound change in the tissues of an organ or structure which causes the loss of most or all of its proper characters.

disorganization

the process of destruction of any organic tissue; any profound change in the tissues of an organ or structure which causes the loss of most or all of its proper characters.
References in periodicals archive ?
Izpisua Belmonte added that more extensive studies will be needed to fully understand the role of heterochromatin disorganization in aging, including how it interacts with other cellular processes implicated in aging, such as shortening of the end of chromosomes, known as telomeres.
For African Americans in particular, the identification of neighborhood factors influencing individual behavior led to the re-emergence in the literature of social disorganization theory (Sampson & Groves, 1989).
AAIPC, a subsidiary of Tarek Nour Communication whose name was associated with the concert, was also quick to disassociate themselves from the disorganization that marred the event.
Behavioral disorganization will help to differentiate, as psychotic depression is not associated with grossly disorganized behavior and disorganized speech, (6,20,38) although depressed adults with intellectual disability may appear agitated.
The routine activity theory was reformulated by marrying it with the theoretical concepts of several other criminological theories, including situational crime prevention, the control theory, self-control, and social disorganization.
Parental behaviors implicated include appropriate parental monitoring, supervision, and communication, low family conflict and disorganization, low parental stress and depression, healthy parent-child bonding and positive discipline methods (evidenced by interactional behaviors associated with warmth, patterns of punishment and reward, verbal techniques, appropriate direction, and control).
It was her own admitted disorganization, which eventually affected her ability to function effectively, that inspired the book.
Pods are everywhere, enclosing our basic needs in neat capsules providing privacy and keeping clutter and disorganization at bay.
Although Frazier (1939) understood illegitimacy as a "simple peasant folkway" that benignly endured among African-Americans in the rural south, he maintained that illegitimacy and female-headed homes contributed to grave problems and to the "general disorganization of family life" as African-Americans headed to industrializing cities (p.
Avoid the temptation of using the cost savings of offshore outsourcers to avoid the hard work of process optimization; like adding technology to a mismanaged company, it will only spur disorganization.
Another electroencephalographic examination showed unspecific centroparietal disorganization with right side predominance.