symptomatology

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symp·to·ma·tol·o·gy

 (sĭm′tə-mə-tŏl′ə-jē, sĭmp′-)
n.
1. The medical science of symptoms.
2. The combined symptoms of a disease.

[New Latin symptōmatologia : Greek sumptōma, sumptōmat-, symptom; see symptom + Latin -logia, -logy.]

symp′to·mat′o·log′i·cal (-măt′l-ŏj′ĭ-kəl) adj.
symp′to·mat′o·log′i·cal·ly adv.

symptomatology

(ˌsɪmptəməˈtɒlədʒɪ) or

symptomology

n
(Medicine) the branch of medicine concerned with the study and classification of the symptoms of disease

symp•tom•a•tol•o•gy

(ˌsɪmp tə məˈtɒl ə dʒi)

n.
1. the branch of medical science dealing with symptoms.
2. the collective symptoms of a patient or disease.
[1790–1800]

symptomatology

1. the branch of medical science that studies the symptoms of diseases.
2. the combined symptoms of a particular disease. Also called semeiology. — symptomatologic, symptomatological, adj.
See also: Disease and Illness
Translations

symp·tom·a·tol·o·gy

n. sintomatología, conjunto de síntomas que se refieren a una enfermedad o a un caso determinado.
References in periodicals archive ?
Findings support the principle that CBT change methods help produce improvements in patients' presenting symptomology. The application of deep learning to large clinical datasets can provide valuable insights into psychotherapy; informing the development of new treatments and helping standardize clinical practice.
"Controlling for the covariates, raw fruit and vegetable consumption predicted lower levels of mental illness symptomology, such as depression, and improved levels of psychological wellbeing including positive mood, life satisfaction and flourishing.
(1991) made a similar observation, stating that the presence of this muscle resulted in numbness in the small and ring fingers, especially when extending and raising the humerus, a symptomology that disappeared when the dorsoepicondylar medial muscle was sectioned.
Rather than proceeding immediately to the history and physical documentation in the electronic medical record to record the patient's immediate symptomology, they can start by asking an important assessment question: "Have you served in the military?" (Dursa, Barth, Schneiderman, & Bossarte, 2016).
A different finding was observed in a study where scores on GDS indicated elevated level of depression symptomology with 67.1% scoring above cut off for depression23.
It is also the first-ever study to investigate and identify the physiological responses and symptomology associated with rapid cabin pressure fluctuations at altitude," Doggett said.
It's equally important to have your symptomology examined, as well.
(2005) reported data for low-, moderate-, and high-risk groups based on a measure of anxious symptomology. In our analyses, we computed weighted means and standard deviations for the low-and moderate-risk groups and used the data for the high-risk group, which was defined in their study as students in the fourth quartile of pretest scores on the Spence Child Anxiety Scale (SCAS; Spence, 1998), in our elevated category.
Although all participants, regardless of PTSD symptomology, were able to perform the reversal learning, when the researchers took a closer look at the data, they found highly symptomatic veterans responded with greater corrections in their physiological arousal (i.e., skin conductance responses) and several brain regions to cues that did not predict what they had expected.
Secondary efficacy outcome measures for Part B include standard depression rating and symptomology scores such as the Montgomery-Asberg Depression Rating Scale.
Symptomology was assessed using a patient reported outcome questionnaire based on comfort in both eyes.
STILLWATER The 2018 Herbicide Symptomology Clinic is scheduled Friday at the Oklahoma State University Agronomy Research Station, Highway 51 and August Road, in Stillwater.