recurrent


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Related to recurrent: recurrent UTI, recurrent laryngeal nerve

re·cur·rent

 (rĭ-kûr′ənt)
adj.
1. Occurring or appearing again or repeatedly.
2. Anatomy Turning in a reverse direction. Used of blood vessels and nerves.

re·cur′rent·ly adv.

recurrent

(rɪˈkʌrənt)
adj
1. happening or tending to happen again or repeatedly
2. (Anatomy) anatomy (of certain nerves, branches of vessels, etc) turning back, so as to run in the opposite direction
reˈcurrently adv
reˈcurrence n

re•cur•rent

(rɪˈkɜr ənt, -ˈkʌr-)

adj.
1. occurring or appearing repeatedly.
2. turned back so as to run in a reverse direction, as a nerve, artery, branch, etc.
re•cur′rent•ly, adv.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.recurrent - recurring again and again; "perennial efforts to stipulate the requirements"
continual - occurring without interruption; chiefly restricted to what recurs regularly or frequently in a prolonged and closely spaced series; "the continual banging of the shutters"

recurrent

adjective periodic, continued, regular, repeated, frequent, recurring, repetitive, cyclical, habitual buildings in which staff suffer recurrent illness
isolated, one-off

recurrent

adjective
Happening or appearing at regular intervals:
Translations
مُتَكَرِّر، مُعاوِد
opakovaný
tilbagevendende
ítrekaîur

recurrent

[rɪˈkʌrənt] ADJ [problem, feature] → repetido, constante (Anat, Med) → recurrente
it is a recurrent themees un tema constante or que se repite a menudo

recurrent

[rɪˈkʌrənt] adj [illness, symptoms, injury, problem] → récurrent(e); [dream, nightmare] → récurrent(e); [work., thought] → qui revient; [pattern] → qui se répète

recurrent

adj
idea, theme, illness, symptom(s), dream, nightmare(ständig) wiederkehrend attr; error, problemhäufig (vorkommend); event(s)sich wiederholend attr; expensesregelmäßig wiederkehrend
(Anat) → sich zurückziehend

recurrent

[rɪˈkʌrnt] adjricorrente

recur

(riˈkəː) past tense, past participle reˈcurred verb
to happen again; to come back again. This problem keeps recurring.
reˈcurrence (-ˈka-) , ((American) -ˈkə:-) noun
He has had several recurrences of his illness.
reˈcurrent (-ˈka-) , ((American) -ˈkə:-) adjective
happening often or regularly. a recurrent nightmare.

re·cur·rent

a. recurrente, que reaparece temporalmente; repetido, constante;
___ cystitiscistitis ___;
___ paindolor constante.

recurrent

adj recurrente
References in classic literature ?
There is a recurrent spot where the pattern lolls like a broken neck and two bulbous eyes stare at you upside down.
The whitewashed walls; the little pews where well-known figures entered with a subdued rustling, and where first one well-known voice and then another, pitched in a peculiar key of petition, uttered phrases at once occult and familiar, like the amulet worn on the heart; the pulpit where the minister delivered unquestioned doctrine, and swayed to and fro, and handled the book in a long accustomed manner; the very pauses between the couplets of the hymn, as it was given out, and the recurrent swell of voices in song: these things had been the channel of divine influences to Marner--they were the fostering home of his religious emotions--they were Christianity and God's kingdom upon earth.
And to Adam the church service was the best channel he could have found for his mingled regret, yearning, and resignation; its interchange of beseeching cries for help with outbursts of faith and praise, its recurrent responses and the familiar rhythm of its collects, seemed to speak for him as no other form of worship could have done; as, to those early Christians who had worshipped from their childhood upwards in catacombs, the torch-light and shadows must have seemed nearer the Divine presence than the heathenish daylight of the streets.
This was so perpetually recurrent that it seemed to be a part of a fixed policy.
Walking a narrow path between the winding wall and the wild eastward bend and sweep of the gray and feathery trees, seeing shifting gleams of a lost sunset winking almost like lightning as the clouds of tempest scudded across the sky and mingling with the first faint blue light from a slowly strengthened moon behind him, he began to feel his head going round as his heels were going round and round the blind recurrent barrier.
And though he had to be loaded with lands and gold and made an ancestor of dukes, the elf-shaped ear is still recurrent in the family.
Between the recurrent attacks of delirium, weak though he was, he managed to reach the brook once a day and fill a tiny can that had been among the few appointments of the lifeboat.
The wind was humming wildly in sharply recurrent gusts, but still the rain held off.
And Skipper did not know that he was himself wet, and that he was in the first shock of recurrent malaria precipitated by the wet and the excitement.
The ever recurrent fever of expectancy assailed Martin as he took the bundle of long envelopes.
With nose serrulated by continuous spasms, hair bristling in recurrent waves, tongue whipping out like a red snake and whipping back again, ears flattened down, eyes gleaming hatred, lips wrinkled back, and fangs exposed and dripping, he could compel a pause on the part of almost any assailant.
it palatable only when suffering from the recurrent disorder known as