Definition of etios. Meaning of etios. Synonyms of etios

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Definition of etios

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Acacia colletioides
Wait-a-while Wait"-a-while`, n. (a) One of the Australian wattle trees (Acacia colletioides), so called from the impenetrability of the thicket which it makes. (b) = Wait-a-bit.
Accretion Ac*cre"tion, n. [L. accretio, fr. accrescere to increase. Cf. Crescent, Increase, Accrue.] 1. The act of increasing by natural growth; esp. the increase of organic bodies by the internal accession of parts; organic growth. --Arbuthnot. 2. The act of increasing, or the matter added, by an accession of parts externally; an extraneous addition; as, an accretion of earth. A mineral . . . augments not by grown, but by accretion. --Owen. To strip off all the subordinate parts of his as a later accretion. --Sir G. C. Lewis. 3. Concretion; coherence of separate particles; as, the accretion of particles so as to form a solid mass. 4. A growing together of parts naturally separate, as of the fingers toes. --Dana. 5. (Law) (a) The adhering of property to something else, by which the owner of one thing becomes possessed of a right to another; generally, gain of land by the washing up of sand or sail from the sea or a river, or by a gradual recession of the water from the usual watermark. (b) Gain to an heir or legatee, failure of a coheir to the same succession, or a co-legatee of the same thing, to take his share. --Wharton. Kent.
AEtiological [AE]`ti*o*log"ic*al, a. Pertaining to [ae]tiology; assigning a cause. -- [AE]`ti*o*log"ic*al*ly, adv.
AEtiological [AE]`ti*o*log"ic*al, a. Pertaining to [ae]tiology; assigning a cause. -- [AE]`ti*o*log"ic*al*ly, adv.
Pathology Pa*thol"o*gy (-j[y^]), n.; pl. Pathologies (-j[i^]z). [Gr. pa`qos a suffering, disease + -logy: cf. F. pathologie.] (Med.) The science which treats of diseases, their nature, causes, progress, symptoms, etc. Note: Pathology is general or special, according as it treats of disease or morbid processes in general, or of particular diseases; it is also subdivided into internal and external, or medical and surgical pathology. Its departments are nosology, [ae]tiology, morbid anatomy, symptomatology, and therapeutics, which treat respectively of the classification, causation, organic changes, symptoms, and cure of diseases. Celluar pathology, a theory that gives prominence to the vital action of cells in the healthy and diseased function of the body. --Virchow.
Completion Com*ple"tion, n. [L. completio a filling, a fulfillment.] 1. The act or process of making complete; the getting through to the end; as, the completion of an undertaking, an education, a service. The completion of some repairs. --Prescott. 2. State of being complete; fulfillment; accomplishment; realization. Predictions receiving their completion in Christ. --South.
Concretion Con*cre"tion, n. [L. concretio.] 1. The process of concreting; the process of uniting or of becoming united, as particles of matter into a mass; solidification.
Concretional Con*cre"tion*al, a. Concretionary.
Concretionary Con*cre"tion*a*ry, a. Pertaining to, or formed by, concretion or aggregation; producing or containing concretions.
D pretiosum
Ioqua shell I"o*qua shell` [From the native name.] (Zo["o]l.) The shell of a large Dentalium (D. pretiosum), formerly used as shell money, and for ornaments, by the Indians of the west coast of North America.
Decretion De*cre"tion, n. [From L. decrescere, decretum. See Decrease.] A decrease. [Obs.] --Pearson.
Deletion De*le"tion, n. [L. deletio, fr. delere. See Delete.] Act of deleting, blotting out, or erasing; destruction. [Obs.] --Jer. Taylor. A total deletion of every person of the opposing party. --Sir M. Hale.
Etiolate E"ti*o*late, Etiolated E"ti*o*la`ted, a. Having a blanched or faded appearance, as birds inhabiting desert regions.
Etiolate E"ti*o*late, Etiolated E"ti*o*la`ted, a. Having a blanched or faded appearance, as birds inhabiting desert regions.
Etiolation E`ti*o*la"tion, n. 1. The operation of blanching plants, by excluding the light of the sun; the condition of a blanched plant. 2. (Med.) Paleness produced by absence of light, or by disease. --Dunglison.
Etiological E`ti*o*log"ic*al, a. Pertaining to, or inquiring into, causes; [ae]tiological.
Expletion Ex*ple"tion, n. [L. expletio a satisfying. See Expletive.] Accomplishment; fulfillment. [Obs.] --Killingbeck.
foot secretion
Sclerobase Scler"o*base (? or ?), n. [Gr. sklhro`s hard + ba`sis base.] (Zo["o]l.) The calcareous or hornlike coral forming the central stem or axis of most compound alcyonarians; -- called also foot secretion. See Illust. under Gorgoniacea, and C[oe]nenchyma. -- Scler`o*ba"sic, a.
Gouty concretions
Gouty Gout"y, a. 1. Diseased with, or subject to, the gout; as, a gouty person; a gouty joint. 2. Pertaining to the gout. ``Gouty matter.' --Blackmore. 3. Swollen, as if from gout. --Derham. 4. Boggy; as, gouty land. [Obs.] --Spenser. Gouty bronchitis, bronchitis arising as a secondary disease during the progress of gout. Gouty concretions, calculi (urate of sodium) formed in the joints, kidneys, etc., of sufferers from gout. Gouty kidney, an affection occurring during the progress of gout, the kidney shriveling and containing concretions of urate of sodium.
Hypersecretion Hy`per*se*cre"tion, n. (Med.) Morbid or excessive secretion, as in catarrh.
Impletion Im*ple"tion, n. [L. impletio. See Implement.] 1. The act of filling, or the state of being full. --Sir T. Browne. 2. That which fills up; filling. --Coleridge.
Incompletion In`com*ple"tion, n. Want of completion; incompleteness. --Smart.
Interpetiolar In`ter*pet"i*o*lar, a. (Bot.) Being between petioles. Cf. Intrapetiolar.
Intrapetiolar In`tra*pet"i*o*lar, a. (Bot.) Situated between the petiole and the stem; -- said of the pair of stipules at the base of a petiole when united by those margins next the petiole, thus seeming to form a single stipule between the petiole and the stem or branch; -- often confounded with interpetiolar, from which it differs essentially in meaning.
Noncompletion Non`com*ple"tion, n. Lack of completion; failure to complete.
Oppletion Op*ple"tion, n. The act of filling up, or the state of being filled up; fullness. [Obs.]
Palaetiology Pa*l[ae]`ti*ol"o*gy, n. [Pal[ae]o- + [ae]tiology.] The science which explains, by the law of causation, the past condition and changes of the earth. -- Pa*l[ae]`ti*o*log"ic*al, a.
Palaetiologist Pa*l[ae]`ti*ol"o*gist, n. One versed in pal[ae]tiology.
Palaetiology Pa*l[ae]`ti*ol"o*gy, n. [Pal[ae]o- + [ae]tiology.] The science which explains, by the law of causation, the past condition and changes of the earth. -- Pa*l[ae]`ti*o*log"ic*al, a.
Paralytic secretion
Paralytic Par`a*lyt"ic, a. [L. paralyticus, Gr. ?: cf. F. paralytique.] 1. Of or pertaining to paralysis; resembling paralysis. 2. Affected with paralysis, or palsy. The cold, shaking, paralytic hand. --Prior. 3. Inclined or tending to paralysis. Paralytic secretion (Physiol.), the fluid, generally thin and watery, secreted from a gland after section or paralysis of its nerves, as the pralytic saliva.

Meaning of etio from wikipedia

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