sedentariness


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sed·en·tar·y

 (sĕd′n-tĕr′ē)
adj.
1. Characterized by or requiring much sitting: a sedentary job.
2. Accustomed to sitting or to taking little exercise.
3. Remaining or living in one area; not migratory: sedentary caribou herds.
4. Attached or rooted; sessile: sedentary marine organisms.

[French sédentaire, from Old French, from Latin sedentārius, from sedēns, sedent-, present participle of sedēre, to sit; see sed- in Indo-European roots.]

sed′en·tar′i·ly (-târ′ə-lē) adv.
sed′en·tar′i·ness n.
Translations

sedentariness

n
as a result of the sedentariness of the jobdurch das dauernde Sitzen bei der Arbeit; the excessive sedentariness of his daily lifedas übermäßige tägliche Sitzen
(of tribe)Sesshaftigkeit f; (of bird)Verbleiben ntam Nistort
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References in periodicals archive ?
The analysts of the Qur'an, try to explain the meanings of words and constructions belonging to some sedentariness whose language is "corrupted" by contact with strangers, philologists (some of them foreigners).
By practicing various physical exercises, the human body remains active and preserves its integrity, in contrast with the alternative of an inactive body, which results from the influence of three factors that characterize modern society: sedentariness, overeating and overstress (Epuran, 2011).
Also, refugeeness should not always imply a previous condition of sedentariness.
A brief review on correlates of physical activity and sedentariness in youth.
We know that sedentariness is associated with a catalog of health complications, from metabolic disease like diabetes and heart disease to cancer to poor cognition, and so on.
Contrary to adult misgivings that equate computer use with child and youth sedentariness, young people frequently are engaged kinetically with digital and multimedia texts, especially when they experience them collectively and collaboratively, as when they are given the opportunity to move beyond the classroom setting and create their own media productions as extensions of their experiences.
Latham A (2015) The history of a habit: Jogging as a palliative to sedentariness in 1960s America.
Half of each group was then kept in sedentariness and untreated for an additional 3 months.
13) In light of the growing concern of low PA and high sedentariness among young Canadians as well as their independent health risks, public health efforts make recommendations for increasing PA as well as limiting ST.