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Related to anamnestic: anamnestic reaction


n. pl. an·am·ne·ses (-sēz)
1. Psychology A recalling to memory; recollection.
2. Medicine The complete history recalled and recounted by a patient.

[Greek anamnēsis, from anamimnēskein, anamnē-, to remind : ana-, ana- + mimnēskein, to recall; see men- in Indo-European roots.]

an′am·nes′tic (-nĕs′tĭk) adj.
an′am·nes′ti·cal·ly adv.


1. of or relating to anamnesis
2. (Physiology) immunol denoting a response to antigenic stimulation characterized by the production of large amounts of antibody specific to a different antigen from that which elicited the response
ˌanamˈnestically adv
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Adj.1.anamnestic - of or relating to anamnesis; aiding the memory
References in periodicals archive ?
Considering the two groups, no significant differences were found in terms of demographic characteristics, anamnestic information and primary source of infection when compared with the patients with SR (Table 1).
Namely: the writing of the disease (anamnestic data and events of the subject's life history), the writing of the transfer (in which a transferential relation is established between the researcher and the research subject) and theoretical writing (that is, to analyze and interpret the subject's stories to create a clinical discussion in psychoanalysis).
* Phase 1: all the neonates, in-born or out-born with at least one of the following anamnestic or clinical criteria as developed by the French National Agency for Accreditation and Health.
In these cases, mammography is the imaging test of choice and a detailed analysis of anamnestic and laboratory data is warranted.
Procurement of services for systematic health examinations covering a basic package for 50 people, with general medical examination, anamnestic data, basic laboratory analyzes and an additional package for men and women, with final opinion from a specialist in occupational medicine with a medical certificate and performance appraisal , according to the technical specification.
The Acsa (meaning Anamnestic Comparative Self-Assessment) scale was originally developed in the 1980s by the Belgian oncologist Jan Bernheim.
Upon a more thorough anamnestic evaluation, our patient's mother reported voluntary protein avoidance of the child.
Not having any serious medical problem or psychiatric illness on anamnestic recall.
A self-reporting questionnaire containing objective questions on the presence of parafunctional habits and the "DMF anamnestic index" from Fonseca et al.