suspicious

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suspicious

adjective Referring to an abnormality that suggests the presence of a lesion (e.g., a tumour) or a condition (e.g., diabetes mellitus).

suspicious

adjective Referring to the consideration of a particular disorder–eg, cancer, as a diagnostic possibility, as in 'suspicious for malignancy'
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Adaptability (Ad) 7.67 1.94 7.95 1.78 Achievement motivation 6.94 1.84 6.64 1.87 (Am) Competition (Co) 7.62 1.78 7.14 1.79 Enthusiasm (En) 5.54 2.12 5.01 1.96 General Ability (Ga) 8.31 2.29 9.43 2.19 Maturity (Ma) 7.57 1.98 6.69 1.99 Mental health (Mh) 7.59 2.12 6.81 1.92 Morality (Mo) 7.36 2.10 7.76 2.03 Sensitivity (Se) 7.21 1.95 8.15 2.16 Shrewdness (Sh) 7.80 1.89 8.59 1.89 Self- sufficiency (Ss) 7.17 1.97 6.28 1.83 Suspiciousness (Su) 6.44 1.80 7.17 2.07 Tension (Tn) 6.99 1.93 8.43 1.77 B.
However, most people have experienced feelings of suspiciousness and mistrust in their lifetime, with estimates of prevalence of severe persecutory thoughts amongst the general population argued to be 10-15% (Freeman & Garety, 2004).
In this paper, the model is considered to be a classification model, but in order to output continuous suspiciousness values, we do not normalize the incentive value of DNN's last layer into integer.
To 'Ajib, my gaucherie and our retreat after such a minor incident were evidence of our suspiciousness: how could he trust such a poor driver and his unfathomable friend?
Develop a close relationship with one person; someone who can act as an anchor and keep you grounded in reality so that your natural suspiciousness and egocentric viewpoint does not dominate your decisions.
He admits, however, that "there are no specific signs that indicate suspiciousness or guilt." "Sometimes," he says, "it's just a feeling."
It is the first time that intelligence agencies have been redefining their counterintelligence manuals from suspiciousness to cooperation, after connecting the dots that the six major militant groups and their respective offshoots are only different in name but have no geographical borders when it comes to association and the execution of their missions.
"Depression, anxiety, suspiciousness, agitation, hallucinations and sleep difficulties are frequent complications and may cause disruption and caregiver distress; however they can be effectively treated with medication or behavioural modification along with educating the family," he said.
The clinical scales (Kelly, 2012a) include: [1] Somatization (preoccupation with bodily discomfort), [2] Dysphoria (sadness and lack of personal meaning), [3] Hystericality (responsibility avoidance, low insight, and desire to be liked), [4] Psychodeviance (disobedience and a lack of concern for others), [5] Feminine Interests (sensitive interests stereotypically associated with the feminine gender role), [6] Paranoia (suspiciousness and mistrust), [7] Anxiousness (anxious reactions to stressors), [8] Schizotypic (unconventional beliefs and perceptual experiences), [9] Hypomania (high energy levels and associated phenomena), and [0] Introversion (shyness and social avoidance).
In special children with physical impairment a study on diagnosis assessment and treatment of externalizing problems revealed multiple disruptive behaviors like aggression and suspiciousness. The researchers attributed these behaviors as causes of their physical disability.
In another study, the DAPP-BQ and the Zuckerman-Kuhlman Personality Questionnaire (ZKPQ) high loadings of Affectivity instability, Anxiousness, Identity problems, Oppositionality, Restricted Expression, Self-Harm, Submissiveness and Suspiciousness were loaded in the Neuroticism factor.