diagnostic

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di·ag·nos·tic

 (dī′əg-nŏs′tĭk)
adj.
1. Of, relating to, or used in a diagnosis.
2. Serving to identify a particular disease; characteristic.
n.
1. often diagnostics(used with a sing. verb) The art or practice of medical diagnosis.
2. A symptom or a distinguishing feature serving as supporting evidence in a diagnosis.
3. An instrument or technique used in medical diagnosis.

[Greek diagnōstikos, able to distinguish, from diagnōstos, distinguished, from diagignōskein, to distinguish; see diagnosis.]

di′ag·nos′ti·cal·ly adv.

diagnostic

(ˌdaɪəɡˈnɒstɪk)
adj
1. (Medicine) of, relating to, or of value in diagnosis
2. (Biology) of, relating to, or of value in diagnosis
n
3. (Medicine) med any symptom that provides evidence for making a specific diagnosis
4. (Medicine) a diagnosis
5. (Biology) a diagnosis
ˌdiagˈnostically adv

di•ag•nos•tic

(ˌdaɪ əgˈnɒs tɪk)

adj.
1. of, pertaining to, or used in diagnosis.
2. serving to identify or characterize; being a precise indication.
n.
4. a symptom or characteristic of value in diagnosis.
5. a device or substance used for the analysis or detection of diseases or other medical conditions.
[1615–25; < Greek diagnōstikós derivative of diagignṓskein (see diagnosis)]
di`ag•nos′ti•cal•ly, adv.

diagnostic

Used to describe a procedure or method that is undertaken to identify a disease or some other cause of symptoms.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.diagnostic - concerned with diagnosis; used for furthering diagnosis; "a diagnostic reading test"
2.diagnostic - characteristic or indicative of a disease; "a diagnostic sign of yellow fever"; "a rash symptomatic of scarlet fever"; "symptomatic of insanity"; "a rise in crime symptomatic of social breakdown"
characteristic - typical or distinctive; "heard my friend's characteristic laugh"; "red and gold are the characteristic colors of autumn"; "stripes characteristic of the zebra"

diagnostic

Translations
diagnostický

diagnostic

[ˌdaɪəgˈnɒstɪk] ADJdiagnóstico

diagnostic

[ˌdaɪəgˈnɒstɪk] adj [equipment, method, system] → diagnostique

diagnostic

adjdiagnostisch; diagnostic test bayDiagnosestand m

diagnostic

[ˌdaɪəgˈnɒstɪk] adj (gen) → diagnostico/a; (probe, X-ray) → a scopo diagnostico

di·ag·nos·tic

n. diagnóstico;
___ chartficha de ___;
___ imaging___ de imágenes por medios radioactivos.

diagnostic

adj diagnóstico
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Prof Levenson, of the University of California at Davis, US, said: "Pigeons' sensitivity to diagnostically salient features in medical images suggest they can give reliable feedback.
Diagnostically, they will have superior performance but their higher costs may cause some hinderance in their successful commercialization.
They told that after clinical and diagnostically examinations, we will add the second drugs if patients have resistance to the first one.
Note that the VisuLizeTM FXI kit and VisuLize[TM] TAFI kit are intended for research only and should not be used diagnostically under any circumstances.
A significant challenge in extracting diagnostically relevant information from Magnetic Resonance (MR) imaging is caused by individual subject variability which can have a substantial effect on identifying the regions of analysis impacting the prediction accuracy.
Under ideal conditions, it is only 44%-70% diagnostically sensitive.
In selected female neck/shoulder pain sufferers, maximum voluntary contraction and rapid force generation of the upper Trapezius was not influenced by clinically relevant self-reported pain or the presence of diagnostically relevant MFTrPs.
They said that although not diagnostically classified along the externalizing spectrum, BD shares a number of clinical characteristics with these disorders, including inattention, irritability, loss of self-control, and proclivity to drug/alcohol use.
2011;49:353-66), which suggested that both tau and phosphorylated tau (P-tau) might be diagnostically useful.
They also review earlier attempts to use ultrasound diagnostically, such as the work of Douglass Howry in Denver and John Julian Wild in Minneapolis, and examine the connection between Donald's interest in fetal imaging and his campaigning against the 1967 Abortion Act, the contributions of engineer Thomas Graham Brown to Donald's project, and the design and development of the first commercial machines by Kelvin Hughes Ltd.
Husband #3 was from field services: he said everything checked out diagnostically but he just couldn't get the system up.
Back in September I had problems with my battery and it cost a fortune having the car towed away, diagnostically tested, and a new battery fitted.

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