asystematic

a·sys·tem·at·ic

(ā'sis-tĕ-mat'ik),
Not systematic; not relating to one system or set of organs.

a·sys·tem·at·ic

(ā'sis-tĕ-mat'ik)
Not systematic; not relating to one system or set of organs.

asystematic

(ā″sis″tĕ-mat′ik) [ ¹an- + systematic]
Not systematic; not limited to one system or set of organs.
References in periodicals archive ?
At the end of three semesters (approximately 12 months) totaling 48 sessions of intervention, the child, now seven years old, was reassessed and showed improvement in the clinical symptoms, with increased vocabulary and asystematic phonological changes as seen in Tables 2 and 3.
Fetal growth and maternal glomerular filtration rate: asystematic review.
Healthy life expectancy for 187 countries, 1990-2010: Asystematic analiysis for the Global Burden Disease Study 2010.
As to the Ferrini case, it is worth recalling that the conclusion reached by the Court (29) was based upon asystematic interpretation of the international legal order, which led to a consideration of the customary rule on State immunity and the legal regime for serious violations of human rights (and humanitarian law), as being expressions, respectively, of the two above-mentioned fundamental principles: the sovereign equality of states and the protection of fundamental rights (30).
Asystematic review of personality disorder, race and ethnicity: prevalence, aetiology and treatment.
Mackelvie RJ, Khan KM, Mckay HA, 2002, Is there a critical period for bone response to weight--bearing exercise in children and adolescents, asystematic review, the British journal of sports medicine, Vol.
Number of repetitions used in strength training for weight loss: Asystematic review.
Epistemology: ASystematic And Historical Study, (Lagos: Joj a Educational Research and Publishers Ltd.
Exercise, physical activity, and self-determination theory: Asystematic review.
Terrorist organizations in Iraq and Syria play asystematic and planned-role backed by regional andinternational sides, in destroying the twocountries' infrastructure and ruins.
Yeats's dramatisation of the self/anti-self in a dialogue poem such as 'Ego Dominus Tuus' and in his asystematic, occultist reading of history, A Vision (1925, 1937).