disordered


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Related to disordered: unordered

dis·or·dered

 (dĭs-ôr′dərd)
adj.
1. Being in a condition of confusion or disarray.
2. Physically or mentally ill.

dis·or′dered·ly adv.
dis·or′dered·ness n.

disordered

(dɪsˈɔːdəd)
adj
untidy; not neatly arrangedmentally ill

dis•or•dered

(dɪsˈɔr dərd)

adj.
1. lacking organization or regularity; in confusion; disarranged.
2. afflicted with a physical or mental disorder.
[1540–50]
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.disordered - thrown into a state of disarray or confusiondisordered - thrown into a state of disarray or confusion; "troops fleeing in broken ranks"; "a confused mass of papers on the desk"; "the small disordered room"; "with everything so upset"
disorganised, disorganized - lacking order or methodical arrangement or function; "a disorganized enterprise"; "a thousand pages of muddy and disorganized prose"; "she was too disorganized to be an agreeable roommate"
2.disordered - lacking orderly continuitydisordered - lacking orderly continuity; "a confused set of instructions"; "a confused dream about the end of the world"; "disconnected fragments of a story"; "scattered thoughts"
incoherent - without logical or meaningful connection; "a turgid incoherent presentation"
3.disordered - not arranged in orderdisordered - not arranged in order    
ordered - having a systematic arrangement; especially having elements succeeding in order according to rule; "an ordered sequence"

disordered

adjective
2. disturbed, troubled, unbalanced, neurotic, maladjusted agencies working with mentally disordered offenders

disordered

adjective
1. Characterized by physical confusion:
Informal: mixed-up.
2. Afflicted with or exhibiting irrationality and mental unsoundness:
Informal: bonkers, cracked, daffy, gaga, loony.
Chiefly British: crackers.
Idioms: around the bend, crazy as a loon, mad as a hatter, not all there, nutty as a fruitcake, off one's head, off one's rocker, of unsound mind, out of one's mind, sick in the head, stark raving mad.
Translations

disordered

[dɪsˈɔːdəd] ADJ
1. [room, thoughts] → desordenado
2. (Med) [mind] → trastornado

disordered

[dɪsˈɔːrrd] adj
(= messy) → en désordre
(= disturbed) [mind, behaviour] → dérangé(e), déséquilibré(e)
mentally disordered → atteint(e) de troubles mentaux

disordered

adj
(= untidy) roomunordentlich; hair, plans, paperswirr; (fig: = disorderly) life, world, existenceungeordnet
(= disturbed) mind, behaviour, imaginationgestört; mentally disorderedgeistesgestört

disordered

[dɪsˈɔːdəd] adj (room) → disordinato/a, in disordine; (thoughts) → disordinato/a, confuso/a (Psych) (mind) → turbato/a
References in classic literature ?
On the floor near the disordered bed, in his night clothes, lay Fleming gasping away his life.
The sturdy hind now attends the levee of his fellow-labourer the ox; the cunning artificer, the diligent mechanic, spring from their hard mattress; and now the bonny housemaid begins to repair the disordered drum-room, while the riotous authors of that disorder, in broken interrupted slumbers, tumble and toss, as if the hardness of down disquieted their repose.
The newspaper quoted the priest as saying, "One can only take so much of hearing how disordered you are.
It's important to learn how to recognize signs of disordered eating in yourself and your friends, doctors say, because research shows that getting treatment early on is the key to a quick recovery.
Seemingly innocent dieting, exercise, and weight control behaviors in children and adolescents may lead to dangerous disorders such as anorexia nervosa, bulimia nervosa, muscle dysmorphia, and other disordered eating or exercise behaviors.
Disordered eating receives insufficient attention, however, due to the public's unfamiliarity with symptoms and consequences, absence of treatment options, and unreliable instrumentation to detect disordered eating.
According to Ellen Mayer, coordinator of the Joint Advocates on Disordered Eating school program at California State University, Northridge (where Shane received her degree in nutrition), ``Probably 28 percent of the campus has an eating disorder, and bulimia is the most common.
Symptoms of this disorder can include fatigue, disordered sleep, headaches, dizziness, irritability or aggression, anxiety, depression, affective lability and apathy.