morbid

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Related to morbidly: Morbidly obese

morbid

 [mor´bid]
1. pertaining to, affected with, or inducing disease; diseased.
2. unhealthy; unwholesome.
3. characterized by preoccupation with gloomy or unwholesome feelings or thoughts.

mor·bid

(mōr'bid),
1. Diseased or pathologic.
2. In psychology, abnormal or deviant.
[L. morbidus, ill, fr. morbus, disease]

morbid

(môr′bĭd)
adj.
a. Of, relating to, or caused by disease; pathological or diseased: morbid changes in tissues.
b. Psychologically unhealthy or unwholesome: a morbid fear of heights.

mor′bid·ly adv.
mor′bid·ness n.

mor·bid

(mōr'bid)
1. Diseased or pathologic.
2. psychology Abnormal or deviant.
[L. morbidus, ill, fr. morbus, disease]

morbid

diseased, as in ‘morbid anatomy’, the study of structural changes due to disease.
References in periodicals archive ?
Conservative manage men t of morbidly adherent placenta is defined as all the procedures or strategies that aim to avoid peripartum hysterectomy and its related morbidity and consequences.
Laparoscopic surgery in a morbidly obese, high-risk cardiac patient: The benefits of deep neuromuscular block and sugammadex.
are For the morbidly obese, the risk of Type 2 diabetes soars by 12, of sleep apnoea by 22 - and they are 50 per cent more likely to die prematurely.
For the morbidly obese the risk of Type 2 diabetes soars by 12, of sleep apnoea by 22, and they are 50% more likely to die prematurely.
Uterine atony leading to hemorrhage was the most common etiological factor (31.25%), followed by morbidly adherent placenta (28%) as shown in Table-II.
In 1993, when the survey began, just 1% of women were classed as morbidly obese, according the data from NHS Digital.
Results: The incidence of morbidly adherent placenta was 4.74 per 1000 deliveries.
Underweight patients represented 4.0% and the morbidly obese (obesity class III) 3.8% of the surgical cases.
More than one in 10 are predicted to be morbidly obese in Wales, while the highest levels will be seen among English men aged 55 to 64 years old.
Of these, 158,758 (93.5%) were classified as nonobese, 8,312 (4.9%) as obese, and 2,737 (1.6%) as morbidly obese.
Compared to the healthy group, both EM and CM patients had a similar trend; they were less likely to be overweight, obese, and morbidly obese; while when compared with that in EM patients, the proportion of overweight, obese, and morbidly obese in CM patients was significantly higher (P < 0.05).