stadium

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sta·di·um

, pl.

sta·di·a

(stā'dē-ŭm, -dē-ă),
Obsolete term for a stage in the course of a disease, especially of an acute pyretic disease.
[L. fr. G. stadion, a fixed standard length]

stadium

/sta·di·um/ (sta´de-um) pl. sta´dia   [L.] stage.
stadium decremen´ti  the period of decrease of severity in a disease; the defervescence of fever.
stadium incremen´ti  the period of increase in the intensity of a disease; the stage of development of fever.

stadium

[stā′dē·əm] pl. stadia
Etymology: Gk, stadion, racetrack
a significant stage in a fever or illness, such as the fastigium of a febrile illness or the prodromal stage of a viral infection.

stadium

(sta'de-um) [Gr. stadion, alteration]
A stage or period in the progress of a disease. See: fastigium

stadium sudoris

The sweating stage of a paroxysm of malaria.
References in periodicals archive ?
Another problem is that football stadiums, much bigger and used less frequently than baseball stadiums, are much more expensive.
After an average regular season game, Harvard's normal team of 200 "sweepers and pickers" would take about four hours to comb the Stadium top to bottom, collecting from 10 to 12 tons of refuse left in the stands by fans.
Career: Trust Tax Accountant, Connecticut Bank & Trust, 1975-1980; Pari-Mutuel Clerk, Hartford Jai-Alai, 1978-1980; Controller, Hartford Civic Center, 1980-1992; Accounting Manager, Florida Marlins Baseball Club, 1992-1994; Accounting Manager, Florida Panthers Hockey Club, 1992; Pro Player Stadium, 1995-Present; Vice President since 2000
Unlike many of the other new stadiums, in which colour is splurged with ritual abandon, Souto de Moura limits his palette to the sober neutrals of the concrete, metal roof and tiers of grey seats.
Some of the upper-scale stadiums are also installing premium seating.
His most intricate models include the Ericson and Raymond James stadiums which feature stadium stores along the endzone, 15,000 miniature figurines, field seats, lights, and scoreboards.
He employed a PowerPoint presentation to expose the flaws common to the studies that justify public financing of stadiums.
Striding down a corridor in the building's upper level, Checketts opens a plain metal door that could pass for a janitor's closet, and hustles up a 15-foot ladder into perhaps the most secluded spot in the stadium - a narrow, private box near the ceiling, where dozens of pennants hang commemorating the championships of the Rangers and basketball's New York Knicks.
It's a latter-day Secret Service man's nightmare: President Calvin Coolidge at Yankee Stadium in the twenties, surrounded by a screaming, sweating swarm.
MobileAccess Networks, an enterprise wireless innovator, announced today the installation of its Universal Wireless Network at Ford Field in Detroit, Michigan, and at University of Phoenix Stadium, the new home of the Arizona Cardinals in Glendale, Arizona.
An important component of the innovative strategy employed by Nixon Peabody was to have the city lease the land on which the stadiums are to be built to the NYCIDA, which in turn leased the land to the baseball teams in order to create a mechanism for the teams to make PILOT payments which support the bonds issued to finance the stadiums.
And now the most major college football program in the country today is going to get the snazziest new stadium of all?