comatic

comatic

(kəʊˈmætɪk)
adj
of, relating to, or produced by a coma
Translations
References in periodicals archive ?
Young adult literature titles featuring autism, Asperger's syndrome (although the medical community no longer recognizes Asperger's separately from autism, it remains in published novels), head injuries, comatic situations, and amnesia are extensive.
The dog later started showing signs of respiratory distress and was almost in comatic stage.
50 dioptres and a reduction in comatic aberrations.
Although subtle, the LX200 image began to show comatic flare as it was moved away from the center of the field.
The other two optical aberration parameters calculated were astigmatism and comatic aberration.
Professor Lisa Hazlett compiled the second booklist in her series about exceptional teens in "Exceptionalities: Part 2: Autism, Asperger's Syndrome, Head Injuries, Comatic Situations, and Amnesia.
The comatic flare without the lens would be 138 arc-seconds, or 0.
This operating technique soon becomes habitual, in the same way that observers using short-focal-ratio telescopes learn to ignore the edge of the field where star images appear comatic.
It will lose collimation as well, giving a comatic flare to stars at the center of the field of view and ruining fine definition on the Moon and planets.
It also shows bright, splashy clusters like Praesepe with almost no comatic star images at their edges.