psychopathological


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psychopathological

adjective Referring to a mental disorder or the manifestation thereof.
References in periodicals archive ?
Psychopathological symptoms, social support, values and beliefs in different socio-economic levels Low (n = 77) Medium (n = 2 High (n = 9) M SD M SD M SD DASS Depression 7.
Greater or weaker intensity, or high or low frequency of a psychopathological phenomenon, to name just 2 possible dimensions, is quite often accompanied by a new quality of the respective phenomenon.
The aim of this study was to extend previous findings on psychopathological correlates of NSSI to a nonclinical sample of female college students.
This nimble evolutionary induction, Brune proposes, might explain why so many psychopathological conditions involve anxiety.
The researchers requested socio-demographic data 'age, sex, educational level and employment status' directly from the participants, while medical data 'diagnosis, time since diagnosis, diagnosis experience, current type of treatment, evolution of illness, treatment regime and psychopathological history' were gathered from the patients' medical records.
Louis, Missouri), Psychology In The Genome And Neuroscience Era is compendium of scholarly, in-depth studies of the various understandings of neurodevelopmental sciences in genetic and neurological approaches for the diagnosis and prevention of neurodegeneration in psychopathological procedures.
An inquiry into psychopathological and clinical features of a common phenomenon, Psychopathology, 35, 5, 296-302.
They consider easily even cases of slight psychopathological disturbance, or straight away failures of the moral order as proof of the incapacity to assume the essential obligations of married life.
Any attempt to reduce Takeshis' to psychopathological document or specimen for postmodern dissection should be quickly abandoned, however.
The treatment of nocturnal enuresis has shifted in the past few decades from a strictly psychopathological perspective to a biobehavioral perspective.
The best way of establishing such characteristics is by psychological autopsy, with which an individual's biographical and psychopathological aspects can be reconstructed through interviewing family members and friends and reviewing personal and medical documents (5,6).
Early approaches to understanding the process of psychosocial adjustment to CID were based on a medical, or psychopathological model, and on the idea that "specific types of disabilities brought about specific types of personality characteristics or psychological problems" (Shontz, 2003, p.