co-occur with


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Verb1.co-occur with - go or occur together; "The word 'hot' tends to cooccur with 'cold'"
accompany, attach to, come with, go with - be present or associated with an event or entity; "French fries come with the hamburger"; "heart attacks are accompanied by distruction of heart tissue"; "fish usually goes with white wine"; "this kind of vein accompanies certain arteries"
References in periodicals archive ?
Rogers will expand its "dual diagnosis" services to address not only addictive disorders but also psychiatric disorders such as mood disorders, anxiety disorders, obsessive-compulsive disorder (OCD) and psychological trauma, which often co-occur with addiction.
No significant associations were found between race/ethnicity and other problems that commonly co-occur with autism, including attention-deficit/hyperactivity disorder, developmental delays, and depression.
Mental health problems in CLTC frequently co-occur with other problems and, according to the theory of competing demands (Klinkman, 1997), must "compete" for attention with other pressing problems.
Drug use disorders (DUDS) frequently co-occur with alcohol use disorders, affecting approximately 1.
Four of them consist of diverse associations but are dominated by species belonging to a single genus, which co-occur with several subordinate genera and a bunch of rare taxa.
Drawing on speech-related and non-speech-related written genres, he also discusses methodological issues; correlations between the use of the progressive with the extra-linguistic features of the time, genre, and the sex of the language user; details of progressive verb phrases; and the kinds of linguistic features that co-occur with the construction, and how these features affect language users' interpretation of a given progressive.
It is hoped that research in this area will have implications for the understanding of ADHD subtype clusters, heterogeneous presentation across gender and age, comorbid conditions, and functional impairments that co-occur with ADHD.
Bipolar disorder is difficult to recognize and diagnose in youth, however, because it does not fit precisely the symptom criteria established for adults, and because its symptoms can resemble or co-occur with those of other common childhood-onset mental disorders.