fatigued


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fa·tigue

 (fə-tēg′)
n.
1. Physical or mental weariness resulting from effort or activity.
2. Something, such as tiring effort or activity, that causes tiredness or weariness: the fatigue of a long hike.
3. Physiology The decreased capacity or complete inability of an organism, organ, or part to function normally because of excessive stimulation or prolonged exertion.
4. The weakening or failure of a material, such as metal or wood, resulting from prolonged stress.
5.
a. Manual or menial labor, such as barracks cleaning, assigned to soldiers.
b. fatigues Clothing worn by military personnel for labor or for field duty.
v. fa·tigued, fa·tigu·ing, fa·tigues
v.tr.
1. To tire out; exhaust.
2. To create fatigue in (a metal or other material).
v.intr.
To be or become tired. See Synonyms at tire1.

[French, from Old French, from fatiguer, to fatigue, from Latin fatīgāre.]

fatigued

(fəˈtiːɡd)
adj
weary or exhausted
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.fatigued - drained of energy or effectivenessfatigued - drained of energy or effectiveness; extremely tired; completely exhausted; "the day's shopping left her exhausted"; "he went to bed dog-tired"; "was fagged and sweaty"; "the trembling of his played out limbs"; "felt completely washed-out"; "only worn-out horses and cattle"; "you look worn out"
tired - depleted of strength or energy; "tired mothers with crying babies"; "too tired to eat"

fatigued

adjective tired, exhausted, weary, tired out, bushed (informal), wasted, all in (slang), fagged (out) (informal), whacked (Brit. informal), jaded, knackered (slang), clapped out (Austral. & N.Z. informal), overtired, zonked (slang), dead beat (informal), jiggered (informal), on your last legs, creamcrackered (Brit. informal) How long have you been feeling fatigued?

fatigued

adjective
Extremely tired:
Informal: beat, bushed, tuckered (out).
Slang: done in, fagged (out), pooped (out).
Idioms: all in, ready to drop.
Translations
تعْبان جِدّا، مُرْهَق
unavenývyčerpaný
òreyttur, lúinn

fatigued

[fəˈtiːgd] ADJfatigado

fatigued

[fəˈtiːgd] adj (= exhausted) → épuisé(e)

fatigued

[fəˈtiːgd] adj (person) → affaticato/a

fatigue

(fəˈtiːg) noun
1. great tiredness (caused especially by hard work or effort). He was suffering from fatigue.
2. (especially in metals) weakness caused by continual use. metal fatigue.
faˈtigued adjective
made very tired. She was fatigued by the constant questioning.
References in classic literature ?
Beauly has been dining with some friends in Edinburgh, and has come back terribly fatigued: she has gone up to her room to rest.' Dexter makes another inquiry (satirical inquiry, this time): 'How does she look when she is terribly fatigued?
In this posture they travelled many hours, till they came into a wide and well-beaten road, which, as they turned to the right, soon brought them to a very fair promising inn, where they all alighted: but so fatigued was Sophia, that as she had sat her horse during the last five or six miles with great difficulty, so was she now incapable of dismounting from him without assistance.
'A window?' Nutty's brain was a little fatigued and he felt himself unequal to grasping this.
A LION, fatigued by the heat of a summer's day, fell fast asleep in his den.
Thus: If one's duties have kept him in the house all the week, it will rest him to be out on Sunday; if his duties have required him to read weighty and serious matter all the week, it will rest him to read light matter on Sunday; if his occupation has busied him with death and funerals all the week, it will rest him to go to the theater Sunday night and put in two or three hours laughing at a comedy; if he is tired with digging ditches or felling trees all the week, it will rest him to lie quiet in the house on Sunday; if the hand, the arm, the brain, the tongue, or any other member, is fatigued with inanition, it is not to be rested by added a day's inanition; but if a member is fatigued with exertion, inanition is the right rest for it.
Fanny, fatigued and fatigued again, was thankful to accept the first invitation of going to bed; and before Betsey had finished her cry at being allowed to sit up only one hour extraordinary in honour of sister, she was off, leaving all below in confusion and noise again; the boys begging for toasted cheese, her father calling out for his rum and water, and Rebecca never where she ought to be.
That dreamy gliding in the boat which had lasted for four hours, and had brought some weariness and exhaustion; the recoil of her fatigued sensations from the impracticable difficulty of getting out of the boat at this unknown distance from home, and walking for long miles,--all helped to bring her into more complete subjection to that strong, mysterious charm which made a last parting from Stephen seem the death of all joy, and made the thought of wounding him like the first touch of the torturing iron before which resolution shrank.
You are fatigued, and it may soon rain; it may be a wretched business, getting to Torby in this boat.
"My dear friend," said Aramis, "remember that he goes in an opposite direction from that I which we are going, that he has a fresh horse, and ours are fatigued, so that we shall disable our own horses without even a chance of overtaking him.
In several studies, it has been determined that individuals with OA experience fatigue,9,10,13 sleeping problems,9-11 and depression more.9,10,20 In a study investigating the relationship between fatigue, sleep, pain and depression in patients with rheumatoid arthritis and OA, the patients with OA were found to have more fatigue, sleep disturbance, pain and depression than the patients with rheumatoid arthritis.13 The fatigue is experienced by all people, but it is particularly prevalent in individuals with OA.7,13 In the present study, the participants with KOA obtained higher scores from the VAS-F and experienced fatigued more than did the participants in the healthy control group.
While the state of being fatigued is frequently disclosed through descriptive verbalizations in the therapy room (i.e.
Twenty-six studies utilized the salivary cortisol rhythm (SCR) to evaluate adrenal fatigue: 16/26 studies (61.5%) showed no difference between fatigued and controlled patients, (4) 7/26 studies (26.9%) showed impaired circadian rhythm, and 3/26 studies (11.6%) showed a pronounced decrease in cortisol levels.