GAD

(redirected from Gades)
Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Legal, Acronyms, Idioms, Encyclopedia.

generalized anxiety disorder

 
GAD; an anxiety disorder characterized by the presence of excessive, uncontrollable anxiety and worry about two or more life circumstances for six months or longer, accompanied by some combination of restlessness, fatigue, muscle tension, irritability, disturbed concentration or sleep, and somatic symptoms.

GAD

GAD

generalized anxiety disorder.

GAD

abbreviation for generalized anxiety disorder.

GAD

General(ized) anxiety disorder, see there.

GAD

Abbreviation for generalized anxiety disorder.
References in periodicals archive ?
Rather, when the piston in a Gade engine travels to bottom dead center on the power stroke, it uncovers a port (a hole) in the cylinder wall near the bottom of the cylinder in the same manner as a 2-cycle engine.
Additionally, since the Gade is a hit-and-miss engine, the power stroke (especially when the engine is not carrying a load or doing any work) results in a significant rpm increase.
Outside of his rare Gade, Dave favors McCormick-Deering or International Harvester Model M gasoline engines.
Admirador de la Revolucion Cubana y militante en pro del levantamiento del bloqueo que Estados Unidos mantiene contra la isla, Gades era un visitante perenne de La Habana y por ello habia decidido que sus cenizas fueran esparcidas en Cuba.
Since I started dancing with him at so young an age, my own personality and expression was molded by Gades.
Throughout the trilogy, Saura and Gades explore the possibilities and the limitations inherent in this tension, deconstructing flamenco even as they celebrate it.
Gades fue critico con el orden establecido dogmaticamente y siempre estuvo dispuesto a participar activamente como artista y como individuo en oposicion a la ignominia.
Consciente de la cercania de su muerte, a la manera de un guion a detalle, Gades decidio que en su velorio solo estaria presente su familia y unos cuantos amigos muy cercanos.
With them, Gades was inspired to make his most famous piece, Carmen, rethought as a flamenco-driven play-within-a-play, with flamenco music and dancing.