co-occur with

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ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend: with - go or occur together; "The word 'hot' tends to cooccur with 'cold'"
accompany, attach to, come with, go with - be present or associated with an event or entity; "French fries come with the hamburger"; "heart attacks are accompanied by distruction of heart tissue"; "fish usually goes with white wine"; "this kind of vein accompanies certain arteries"
Based on WordNet 3.0, Farlex clipart collection. © 2003-2012 Princeton University, Farlex Inc.
References in periodicals archive ?
This article focuses on MRI, DTI, and MRS findings in neurological disorders that commonly co-occur with alcoholism, including Wernicke's encephalopathy, Korsakoff's syndrome, and hepatic encephalopathy.
ISLAMABAD -- Being an overachiever may benefit one's in the grander scheme of things but in the work space it is found frequently to co-occur with psychiatric disorders, a study says.
The challenge to us as addiction professionals is to find both time and opportunities to increase our knowledge about disorders that commonly co-occur with addiction.
No significant associations were found between race/ethnicity and other problems that commonly co-occur with autism, including attention-deficit / hyperactivity disorder, developmental delays, depression, behavior or conduct problems, epilepsy or seizure disorders, or hearing problems.
Mental health problems in CLTC frequently co-occur with other problems and, according to the theory of competing demands (Klinkman, 1997), must "compete" for attention with other pressing problems.
Drug use disorders (DUDS) frequently co-occur with alcohol use disorders, affecting approximately 1.1 percent of the U.S.
Four of them consist of diverse associations but are dominated by species belonging to a single genus, which co-occur with several subordinate genera and a bunch of rare taxa.
Drawing on speech-related and non-speech-related written genres, he also discusses methodological issues; correlations between the use of the progressive with the extra-linguistic features of the time, genre, and the sex of the language user; details of progressive verb phrases; and the kinds of linguistic features that co-occur with the construction, and how these features affect language users' interpretation of a given progressive.