jitteriness


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jit·ter·y

 (jĭt′ə-rē)
adj. jit·ter·i·er, jit·ter·i·est
1. Having or feeling nervous unease: a jittery vigil in the dark.
2. Marked by jittering movements: a jittery ride over rough terrain.

jit′ter·i·ness n.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.jitteriness - the anxious feeling you have when you have the jitters
anxiety - a vague unpleasant emotion that is experienced in anticipation of some (usually ill-defined) misfortune
References in periodicals archive ?
This caused a natural jitteriness amongst commentators - a correction was coming, they said, but no-one could say when.
It was his jitteriness that led to Sam Allardyce being forced to resign as England manager after vague allegations of not a lot were made in the Daily Telegraph.
Loss of sense of humour and jitteriness are strong indicators of a stressed employee.
L presents to the emergency room complaining of jitteriness, headache, and tingling in his fingers, and is evaluated for suspected carbon monoxide (CO) poisoning.
If the baby is otherwise doing well, providers are less likely to give opioids for a little jitteriness or sweating.
Till recently this power-potion was thought to be the cause of jitteriness and insomnia until health benefits related to it emerged.
BURN HD also includes a small amount of caffeine, which is intended to stimulate metabolism without unwanted jitteriness.
Other symptoms include anxiety or jitteriness, fatigue, headache, lack of concentration and depression.
Jitteriness is the most common movement disorder in the neonatal period.
Conversely, coffee peaks fast, which may sometimes cause jitteriness.
Doses this high could have harmful health effects, like jitteriness, nervousness, difficulty concentrating and sleep disturbance.
At higher doses, caffeine can produce symptoms of anxiety, nervousness and jitteriness.