repletion


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re·ple·tion

 (rĭ-plē′shən)
n.
1. The condition of being fully supplied or completely filled.
2. A state of excessive fullness.

repletion

(rɪˈpliːʃən)
n
1. the state or condition of being replete; fullness, esp excessive fullness due to overeating
2. the satisfaction of a need or desire

re•ple•tion

(rɪˈpli ʃən)

n.
1. the condition of being filled or abundantly supplied; fullness.
2. overfullness resulting from excessive eating or drinking; surfeit.
[1350–1400]
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.repletion - the state of being satisfactorily full and unable to take on more
fullness - the condition of being filled to capacity
2.repletion - eating until excessively full
eating, feeding - the act of consuming food

repletion

noun
The condition of being full to or beyond satisfaction:
Translations

repletion

[rɪˈpliːʃən] N (liter) → saciedad f, repleción f
to eat to repletioncomer realmente bien

repletion

n (form)Sättigung f; to eat to repletionessen, bis man gesättigt ist

repletion

[rɪˈpliːʃn] n (frm) → sazietà
References in classic literature ?
"Their fundamental is, that all diseases arise from repletion; whence they conclude, that a great evacuation of the body is necessary, either through the natural passage or upwards at the mouth.
One can gorge sights to repletion as well as sweetmeats.
Life and death went hand in hand; wealth and poverty stood side by side; repletion and starvation laid them down together.
I have forbidden Adele to talk to me about her presents, and she is bursting with repletion: have the goodness to serve her as auditress and interlocutrice; it will be one of the most benevolent acts you ever performed."
"Because," replied the doctor, "our master Hippocrates, the polestar and beacon of medicine, says in one of his aphorisms omnis saturatio mala, perdicis autem pessima, which means 'all repletion is bad, but that of partridge is the worst of all."
She reached out her hand to Billy's and sighed with sheer repletion of content.
"You may well say as much," cried Paul, who was now compelled to pause from pure repletion; "I will answer for some pounds of the fellow, weighed by the truest steel-yards west of the Alleghanies.
He lay like a filthy leech, exhausted with his repletion.
Wealth and poverty, fame and obscurity, power and subordination, strength and weakness, health and disease, culture and ignorance, work and leisure, repletion and hunger, virtue and vice, are only greater or lesser degrees of freedom.
It clarifies how to differentiate between internal and external, vacuity and repletion, and cold and heat to determine cause.
They noted that supremacy of Parliament would be maintained after repletion of amendments in the Constitution made by the dictatorial governments.
Nurses should anticipate the need for repletion of iron stores in the patient on HD who is iron deficient, defined by the NKF's Kidney Dialysis Outcomes Quality Initiative (KDOQI) guidelines as a serum ferritin level of 200 ng/mL or less plus a TSAT of 20% or less or a CHr of 29 pg/cell or less (NKF, 2006).