nosographic


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nos·o·graph·ic

(nos'ō-graf'ik),
Relating to nosography, or the description of diseases.
References in periodicals archive ?
That said, it is to be considered that this method was only used with the aim to assist the principal source of diagnosis (which was the directed interview) and should not be taken as our primary source of nosographic knowledge about the patient/subject of this experiment.
Probably a careful nosographic research and a consequent validation procedure could confirm numerous ultracentenarians in India, and also the presence of several dozens of supercentenarians.
Post-traumatic depression, reactional depression, major depressive disorder and post-traumatic stress disorder represent different clinical and nosographic disorders despite of their occasionally common symptomatic core.
Anticipating recent psychological studies of this rare disorder, Rachilde's text illustrates the nosographic distinction between necrosadism--in which victims are murdered before being used as sexual vessels by their aggressors--and attachment to Sleeping Beauty corpses, prized for their passivity and unresponsiveness.
Attempts to trace an aesthetics of masochism in literary studies have been primarily confined to male authors and of a distinctly nosographic tendency, Henry James and James Joyce proving especially suitable subjects.
When this circumscription of the risk area is done, a more nuanced approach to the suicidal risk on diverse nosographic subgroups may be accomplished.
Taking into account the clinical, therapeutical and behavioural peculiarities, the senile DM may be considered as an autonomous nosographic entity.