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hyetograph
/huy et"euh graf', -grahf', huy"i teuh-/, n. a map or chart showing the average rainfall for the localities represented. [HYETO- + -GRAPH] * * *
hyetography
—hyetographic /huy'i teuh graf"ik/, hyetographical, adj. —hyetographically, adv. /huy'i tog"reuh fee/, n. the study of the annual and geographical distribution of ...
hyetology
—hyetological /huy'i tl oj"i keuhl/, adj. —hyetologist, n. /huy'i tol"euh jee/, n. the branch of meteorology dealing with precipitation. [HYETO- + -LOGY] * * *
Hygeia
Hygeia [hī jē′ə] n. 〚L Hygea < Gr Hygeia, Hygieia < hygiēs: see HYGIENE〛 Gr. Myth. the goddess of health * * * Hy·ge·ia (hī-jēʹə) n. Greek Mythology A daughter ...
Hygieia
—Hygieian, adj. /huy jee"euh/, n. Class. Myth. the ancient Greek goddess of health. [ < Gk, late var. of HYGÍEIA, personification of hygíeia health, equiv. to hygié(s) ...
hygiene
/huy"jeen/, n. 1. Also, hygienics. the science that deals with the preservation of health. 2. a condition or practice conducive to the preservation of health, as ...
hygienic
—hygienically, adv. /huy'jee en"ik, huy jen"-, -jee"nik/, adj. 1. conducive to good health; healthful; sanitary. 2. of or pertaining to hygiene. Also, hygienical. [1825-35; ...
hygienically
See hygienic. * * *
hygienics
/huy'jee en"iks, huy jen"-, -jee"niks/, n. (used with a sing. v.) hygiene (def. 1). [1850-55; HYGIENE + -ICS] * * *
hygienist
/huy jee"nist, -jen"ist, huy"jee nist/, n. 1. an expert in hygiene. 2. See dental hygienist. Also, hygeist, hygieist /huy"jee ist/. [1835-45; HYGIENE + -IST] * * *
Hyginus
/hi juy"neuhs/, n. Saint, died A.D. 140, pope 136-140. * * *
Hyginus, Gaius Julius
▪ Roman author flourished 1st century AD       Latin author and scholar who, according to Suetonius (De Grammaticis, 20), was appointed by Augustus superintendent of ...
Hyginus, Saint
▪ pope born , Greece? died c. 140, Rome; feast day January 11       pope from about 136 to about 140. Hyginus had been a philospher, possibly in Athens, before moving ...
hygric
/huy"grik/, adj. of or pertaining to moisture. [1900-05; < Gk hygr(os) wet, moist + -IC] * * *
hygro-
a combining form meaning "wet," "moist," "moisture," used in the formation of compound words: hygrometer. [ < Gk, comb. form of hygrós wet, moist] * * *
hygrogram
/huy"greuh gram'/, n. the record made by a hygrograph. [HYGRO- + -GRAM1] * * *
hygrograph
/huy"greuh graf', -grahf'/, n. a self-recording hygrometer. [1860-65; HYGRO- + -GRAPH] * * *
hygrometer
/huy grom"i teuhr/, n. any instrument for measuring the water-vapor content of the atmosphere. [1660-70; HYGRO- + -METER] * * * ▪ meteorological ...
hygrometric
—hygrometrically, adv. /huy'greuh me"trik/, adj. of or pertaining to the hygrometer or hygrometry. [1785-95; HYGRO- + -METRIC] * * *
hygrometry
/huy grom"i tree/, n. the branch of physics that deals with the measurement of the humidity of air and gases. [1775-85; HYGRO- + -METRY] * * *
hygrophyte
—hygrophytic /huy'greuh fit"ik/, hygrophilous /huy grof"euh leuhs/, adj. /huy"greuh fuyt'/, n. 1. a plant that thrives in wet or very moist ground. 2. a hydrophyte. [1900-05; ...
hygroscope
/huy"greuh skohp'/, n. an instrument that indicates the approximate humidity of the air. [1655-65; HYGRO- + -SCOPE] * * *
hygroscopic
—hygroscopically, adv. —hygroscopicity /huy'greuh skoh pis"i tee/, n. /huy'greuh skop"ik/, adj. absorbing or attracting moisture from the air. [1765-75; HYGROSCOPE + -IC] * * ...
hygroscopically
See hygroscopic. * * *
hygroscopicity
See hygroscopically. * * *
hygrostat
hy·gro·stat (hīʹgrə-stăt') n. See humidistat. * * *
hygrothermograph
/huy'greuh therr"meuh graf', -grahf'/, n. an instrument for recording temperature and relative humidity. [1925-30; HYGRO- + THERMOGRAPH] * * *
Hygroton
/huy"greuh ton/, Pharm., Trademark. a brand of chlorthalidone. * * *
hying
/huy"ing/, v. pp. of hie. * * *
Hyksos
/hik"sohs, -sos/, n. a nomadic people who conquered and ruled ancient Egypt between the 13th and 18th dynasties, c1700-1580 B.C.: believed to have been a Semitic people that ...
hyla
/huy"leuh/, n. a tree frog of the genus Hyla. [ < NL (1768), the genus name; L Hyla, vocative of Hylas Hylas, a companion of Hercules, alluding to the classical legend of his ...
Hyland, Frances
▪ 2005       Canadian actress (b. April 25, 1927, Shaunavon, Sask.—d. July 11, 2004, Toronto, Ont.), concentrated mostly on stage work, starring in and directing ...
Hylas
▪ Greek mythology       in ancient Greek legend, son of Theiodamas (king of the Dryopians in Thessaly), favourite and companion of Heracles on the Argonautic ...
hylo-
a combining form meaning "wood," "matter," used in the formation of compound words: hylophagous; hylotheism. [ < Gk, comb. form of hýle wood, matter] * * *
Hylobatidae
      family of arboreal apes, most notable among which are the gibbon and the siamang. * * *
hylomorphic
/huy'leuh mawr"fik/, adj. Philos. (of a creature) composed of corporeal and spiritual matter. [1885-90; HYLOMORPH(ISM) + -IC] * * *
hylomorphism
—hylomorphist, n. /huy'leuh mawr"fiz euhm/, n. Philos. the theory that every physical object is composed of two principles, an unchanging prime matter and a form deprived of ...
hylophagous
/huy lof"euh geuhs/, adj. xylophagous (def. 1). [ < Gk hylophágos. See HYLO-, -PHAGOUS] * * *
hylotheism
—hylotheist, n., adj. —hylotheistic, hylotheistical, adj. /huy'leuh thee"iz euhm/, n. any philosophical doctrine identifying a god or gods with matter. [1820-30; HYLO- + ...
hylotropic
/huy'leuh trop"ik, -troh"pik/, adj. Physical Chem. (of a substance) capable of undergoing a change in phase, as from a liquid to a gas, with no change in the original proportions ...
hylozoic
See hylozoism. * * *
hylozoism
—hylozoic, adj. —hylozoist, n. —hylozoistic, adj. —hylozoistically, adv. /huy'leuh zoh"iz euhm/, n. Philos. the doctrine that matter is inseparable from life, which is a ...
hylozoist
See hylozoic. * * *
hylozoistic
See hylozoic. * * *
Hylton, R. Dale
▪ American animal rights activist in full  Robert Dale Hylton  born May 20, 1930, Strathmore, Calif., U.S. died Feb. 1, 2008, Decatur, Ill.        animal rights ...
Hyman
/huy"meuhn/, n. a male given name. * * *
Hyman, Libbie Henrietta
▪ American zoologist born Dec. 6, 1888, Des Moines, Iowa, U.S. died Aug. 3, 1969, New York City       U.S. zoologist and writer particularly noted for her widely used ...
Hyman, Phyllis
▪ 1996       U.S. jazz and rhythm-and-blues singer whose commanding stage presence and husky low alto defined a singing career that later embraced rap; she was best ...
Hymans, Paul
▪ Belgian statesman born March 23, 1865, Ixelles, near Brussels died March 8, 1941, Nice, Fr.       Belgian statesman who, as Belgium's representative to the Paris ...
hymen
/huy"meuhn/, n. Anat. a fold of mucous membrane partly closing the external orifice of the vagina in a virgin. [1605-15; < LL hymen < Gk hymén skin, membrane, the virginal ...
Hymen
/huy"meuhn/, n. the ancient Greek god of marriage. * * * Greek god of marriage. He was usually thought to be a son of Apollo by one of the Muses, perhaps Calliope. Other ...
hymenal
See hymen. * * *
hymeneal
/huy'meuh nee"euhl/, adj. 1. of or pertaining to marriage. n. 2. Archaic. marriage song. [1595-1605; < L hymenae(us) ( < Gk hyménaios wedding song, equiv. to Hymen HYMEN + -aios ...
hymeneally
See hymeneal. * * *
hymenial
See hymenium. * * *
hymenium
—hymenial, adj. /huy mee"nee euhm/, n., pl. hymenia /-nee euh/. Mycol. the sporogenous layer in a fungus, composed of asci or basidia often interspersed with various sterile ...
hymeno-
a combining form appearing in loanwords from Greek, where it meant "membrane" (hymenopteron); on this model, used in the formation of compound words (hymenotomy). [ < Gk, comb. ...
hymenomycetes
▪ grouping of fungi       name often given to an informal grouping of fungi that are members of the phylum Basidiomycota (kingdom Fungi). It includes more than 5,000 ...
Hymenophyllaceae
▪ plant family       the filmy fern family, containing 7 (or more) genera and some 600 species, in the division Pteridophyta (the lower vascular plants (plant)). The ...
hymenopteran
/huy'meuh nop"teuhr euhn/, adj. 1. hymenopterous. n. 2. Also, hymenopter. a hymenopterous insect. [1875-80; HYMENOPTER + -AN] * * * ▪ insect Introduction   any member of ...
hymenopteron
/huy'meuh nop"teuhr euhn/, n., pl. hymenoptera /-teuhr euh/. hymenopteran. [1875-80; < Gk, neut. sing. of hymenópteros HYMENOPTEROUS] * * *
hymenopterous
/huy'meuh nop"teuhr euhs/, adj. belonging or pertaining to the Hymenoptera, an order of insects having, when winged, four membranous wings, and comprising the wasps, bees, ants, ...
hymenostome
▪ protozoan       any member of the evenly ciliated protozoan order Hymenostomatida. Included in this order are the genus Paramecium, often used in laboratory studies, ...
hymenotomy
/huy'meuh not"euh mee/, n., pl. hymenotomies. incision of the hymen. [1850-55; HYMENO- + -TOMY] * * *
Hymettus
—Hymettian, Hymettic, adj. /huy met"euhs/, n. a mountain in SE Greece, near Athens. 3370 ft. (1027 m). * * *
Hymettus, Mount
▪ mountain, Greece Modern Greek  Óros, Imittós,         limestone mountain southeast of Athens, Greece. With a peak elevation of 3,366 ft (1,026 m), the 11-mi- ...
Hymie
/huy"mee/, n. Slang (disparaging and offensive). a Jew. [HYM(AN) or Yiddish khaim a male personal name ( < Heb hayyim lit., life) + -IE] * * *
hymn
—hymner /him"euhr, -neuhr/, n. —hymnlike, adj. /him/, n. 1. a song or ode in praise or honor of God, a deity, a nation, etc. 2. something resembling this, as a speech, essay, ...
hymnal
/him"nl/, n. 1. Also called hymnbook /him"book'/. a book of hymns for use in a religious service. adj. 2. of or pertaining to hymns. [1535-45; (in def. 1) < ML hymnale, n. use of ...
hymnal stanza.
See common measure (def. 2). * * *
hymnalstanza
hymnal stanza n. See common measure. * * *
hymnary
/him"neuh ree/, n., pl. hymnaries. a hymnal. [1885-90; < ML hymnarium. See HYMN, -ARY] * * *
hymnbook
hymn·book or hymn book (hĭmʹbo͝ok') n. See hymnal. * * *
hymnist
/him"nist/, n. a composer of hymns. [1615-25; HYMN + -IST] * * *
hymnodist
See hymnody. * * *
hymnody
—hymnodical /him nod"i keuhl/, adj. —hymnodist, n. /him"neuh dee/, n. 1. the singing or the composition of hymns or sacred songs. 2. hymns collectively, esp. the collective ...
hymnologic
See hymnology. * * *
hymnological
See hymnologic. * * *
hymnologist
See hymnologic. * * *
hymnology
—hymnologic /him'nl oj"ik/, hymnological, adj. —hymnologically, adv. —hymnologist, n. /him nol"euh jee/, n. 1. the study of hymns, their history, classification, etc. 2. ...
Hymns Ancient and Modern
a book of hymns (= religious songs) used in Church of England services. It was first published in 1861 and is still used today in many churches. * * *
Hyndburn
▪ district, England, United Kingdom       borough (district), administrative and historic county of Lancashire, England. It lies between the denser urban areas of ...
Hyndman, Henry M(ayers)
born March 7, 1842, London, Eng. died Nov. 22, 1921, London British Marxist political leader. Educated at the University of Cambridge, he worked as a journalist before founding ...
Hyndman, Henry Mayers
▪ British Marxist born March 7, 1842, London died Nov. 22, 1921, London       the first important British Marxist, who strongly influenced, especially in the 1880s, ...
Hyōgo
▪ prefecture, Japan       ken (prefecture), western Honshu, Japan. Hyōgo is bounded by the Sea of Japan (north) and the Inland Sea (south) and includes Awaji Island, ...
hyoid
/huy"oyd/, Anat., Zool. adj. 1. Also, hyoidal, hyoidean. noting or pertaining to a U-shaped bone at the root of the tongue in humans, or a corresponding bone or collection of ...
hyoidbone
hyoid bone n. A U-shaped bone at the base of the tongue that supports the muscles of the tongue. * * *
hyolithid
/huy ol"i thid/, n. 1. any invertebrate of the extinct genus Hyolithes, most common in the Cambrian Period, having a limy, univalve shell, and thought to be related to the ...
hyoscine
/huy"euh seen', -sin/, n. Pharm. scopolamine. [1870-75; HYOSC(YAMUS) + -INE2] * * *
hyoscyamine
/huy'euh suy"euh meen', -min/, n. Pharm. a poisonous alkaloid, C17H23NO3, obtained from henbane and other solanaceous plants, used as a sedative, analgesic, mydriatic, and ...
hyoscyamus
/huy'euh suy"euh meuhs/, n. the dried leaves, with or without the tops, of the henbane, Hyoscyamus niger, containing the alkaloids hyoscyamine and scopolamine, used in ...
hyp
/hip/, n. Archaic. hypochondria. Also, hip. [by shortening] * * *
hyp-
var. of hypo- before a vowel: hypalgesia. * * *
hyp.
1. hypotenuse. 2. hypothesis. 3. hypothetical. * * *
hypabyssal
/hip'euh bis"euhl, huy'peuh-/, adj. Geol. 1. (of an igneous rock) intermediate in texture between coarse-grained intrusive rocks and fine-grained extrusive rocks. 2. noting any ...
hypabyssally
See hypabyssal. * * *
hypaesthesia
/hip'euhs thee"zheuh, -zhee euh, -zee euh, huy'peuhs-/, n. Pathol. hypesthesia. * * *
hypaethral
/hi pee"threuhl, huy-/, adj. hypethral. * * *
hypalgesia
—hypalgesic, adj. /hip'al jee"zee euh, -see euh, huy'pal-/, n. decreased sensitivity to pain (opposed to hyperalgesia). Also, hypalgia /hi pal"jeuh, -jee euh, huy-/. [1880-85; ...
hypallage
/hi pal"euh jee, huy-/, n. Rhet. the reversal of the expected syntactic relation between two words, as in "her beauty's face" for "her face's beauty." [1580-90; < L < Gk ...
Hypanis
/hip"euh nis/, n. ancient name of the Kuban. * * *
hypanthial
See hypanthium. * * *
hypanthium
—hypanthial, adj. /hi pan"thee euhm, huy-/, n., pl. hypanthia /-thee euh/. Bot. a cup-shaped or tubular body formed by the conjoined sepals, petals, and stamens. [1850-55; < ...
hypaspist
/hi pas"pist, huy-/, n. a shield bearer, esp. one of a special unit of light infantry in the Macedonian army. [1820-30; < Gk hypaspistés shield bearer, equiv. to hyp- HYP- + ...
Hypatia
/huy pay"sheuh, -pat"ee euh/, n. A.D. c370-415, Greek philosopher renowned for her beauty. * * * ▪ Egyptian philosopher and mathematician born c. 370, Alexandria, Egypt died ...
hype
hype1 /huyp/, v., hyped, hyping, n. Informal. v.t. 1. to stimulate, excite, or agitate (usually fol. by up): She was hyped up at the thought of owning her own car. 2. to create ...
Hypecoeae
▪ plant tribe       tribe within the poppy family (Papaveraceae); members of the tribe were formerly in their own family, Hypecoaceae. The 15 species of the only genus, ...
hyped-up
/huypt"up"/, adj. Informal. intensively or excessively stimulated or exaggerated: an economy hyped-up by arms spending. [1945-50] * * *
hyper
hyper1 /huy"peuhr/, Informal. adj. 1. overexcited; overstimulated; keyed up. 2. seriously or obsessively concerned; fanatical; rabid: She's hyper about noise pollution. 3. ...
hyper-
a prefix appearing in loanwords from Greek, where it meant "over," usually implying excess or exaggeration (hyperbole); on this model used, especially as opposed to hypo-, in the ...
hyper-Dorian
adj. * * *
hyperaccurate
adj.; hyperaccurately, adv.; hyperaccurateness, n. * * *
hyperacid
hy·per·ac·id (hī'pər-ăsʹĭd) adj. Containing excessive acid; excessively acidic: a hyperacid stomach.   hy'per·a·cidʹi·ty (-ə-sĭdʹĭ-tē) n. * * *
hyperacidity
—hyperacid /huy'peuhr as"id/, adj. /huy'peuhr euh sid"i tee/, n. Pathol. excessive acidity, as of the gastric juice. [1895-1900; HYPER- + ACIDITY] * * *
hyperactive
—hyperaction /huy'peuhr ak"sheuhn/, n. —hyperactively, adv. /huy'peuhr ak"tiv/, adj. 1. unusually or abnormally active: a company's hyperactive growth; the child's ...
hyperactively
See hyperactive. * * *
hyperactivity
/huy'peuhr ak tiv"i tee/, n. 1. the condition of being hyperactive. 2. hyperkinesia. [1885-90; HYPERACTIVE + -ITY] * * *
hyperacuity
n. * * *
hyperacute
adj.; hyperacutely, adv.; hyperacuteness, n. * * *
hyperadenosis
/huy'peuhr ad'n oh"sis/, n. Pathol. abnormal enlargement of the glands, esp. of the lymph nodes. [HYPER- + ADEN- + -OSIS] * * *
hyperadipose
adj. * * *
hyperaemia
/huy'peuhr ee"mee euh/, n. Pathol. hyperemia. * * *
hyperaesthesia
/huy'peuhr euhs thee"zheuh, -zhee euh, -zee euh/, n. Pathol. hyperesthesia. * * *
hyperaggregate
v., hyperaggregated, hyperaggregating. * * *
hyperaggressive
adj.; hyperaggressively, adv.; hyperaggressiveness, n. * * *
hyperaldosteronism
/huy'peuhr al'doh ster"euh niz'euhm, -al dos"teuhr euh-/, n. Pathol. aldosteronism. [1950-55; HYPER- + ALDOSTERONE + -ISM] * * * ▪ pathology       increased secretion ...
hyperalert
adj. * * *
hyperalgesia
—hyperalgesic, hyperalgetic /huy'peuhr al jet"ik/, adj. /huy'peuhr al jee"zee euh, -see euh/, n. an exaggerated sense of pain (opposed to hypalgesia). Also, hyperalgia ...
hyperalimentation
/huy'peuhr al'euh men tay"sheuhn/, n. Med. 1. overfeeding. 2. See total parenteral nutrition. [1965-70; HYPER- + ALIMENTATION] * * *
hyperaltruistic
adj. * * *
hyperammonemia
▪ metabolic disorder       disorder due to excessive amounts of ammonia in the blood caused by a genetic defect present at birth, by a genetic defect acquired in ...
hyperanabolic
adj. * * *
hyperanakinesia
/huy'peuhr an'euh ki nee"zheuh, -zhee euh, -zee euh, -kuy-/, n. abnormally active mechanical movement, esp. of the stomach or intestine. Also, hyperanacinesia /huy'per an'euh suy ...
hyperanarchic
adj. * * *
hyperanarchy
n. * * *
hyperangelic
adj. * * *
hyperangelical
adj.; hyperangelically, adv. * * *
hyperaphia
—hyperaphic /huy'peuhr af"ik/, adj. /huy'peuhr ay"fee euh/, n. Pathol. abnormal sensitivity to touch. [HYPER- + Gk aph(é) touch + -IA] * * *
hyperarid
adj. * * *
hyperaware
adj.; hyperawareness, n. * * *
hyperbarbarous
adj.; hyperbarbarously, adv.; hyperbarbarousness, n. * * *
hyperbaric
/huy'peuhr bar"ik/, adj. Med. 1. (of an anesthetic) having a specific gravity greater than that of cerebrospinal fluid. Cf. hypobaric. 2. pertaining to or utilizing gaseous ...
hyperbaric chamber
a steel vessel in which atmospheric pressure can be raised or lowered by air compressors, used to treat divers or pilots afflicted with aeroembolism and to provide high-oxygen ...
hyperbarically
See hyperbaric. * * *
hyperbaton
—hyperbatic /huy'peuhr bat"ik/, adj. —hyperbatically, adv. /huy perr"beuh ton'/, n., pl. hyperbatons, hyperbata /-beuh teuh/. Rhet. the use, esp. for emphasis, of a word ...
hyperbilirubinemia
/huy'peuhr bil'euh rooh'beuh nee"mee euh/, n. Pathol. an abnormally high level of bilirubin in the blood, manifested by jaundice, anorexia, and malaise, occurring in association ...
hyperbola
/huy perr"beuh leuh/, n. Geom. the set of points in a plane whose distances to two fixed points in the plane have a constant difference; a curve consisting of two distinct and ...
hyperbole
/huy perr"beuh lee/, n. Rhet. 1. obvious and intentional exaggeration. 2. an extravagant statement or figure of speech not intended to be taken literally, as "to wait an ...
hyperbolic
—hyperbolically, adv. /huy'peuhr bol"ik/, adj. 1. having the nature of hyperbole; exaggerated. 2. using hyperbole; exaggerating. 3. Math. a. of or pertaining to a hyperbola. b. ...
hyperbolic function
Math. a function of an angle expressed as a relationship between the distances from a point on a hyperbola to the origin and to the coordinate axes, as hyperbolic sine or ...
hyperbolic functions
▪ mathematics also called  hyperbolic trigonometric functions        the hyperbolic sine of z (written sinh z); the hyperbolic cosine of z (cosh z); the hyperbolic ...
hyperbolic geometry
Geom. the branch of non-Euclidean geometry that replaces the parallel postulate of Euclidean geometry with the postulate that two distinct lines may be drawn parallel to a given ...
hyperbolic paraboloid
Geom. a paraboloid that can be put into a position such that its sections parallel to one coordinate plane are hyperbolas, with its sections parallel to the other two coordinate ...
hyperbolically
See hyperbolic. * * *
hyperbolicfunction
hyperbolic function n. Any of a set of six functions related, for a real or complex variable x, to the hyperbola in a manner analogous to the relationship of the trigonometric ...
hyperbolicparaboloid
hyperbolic paraboloid n. A surface of which all sections parallel to one coordinate plane are hyperbolas and all sections parallel to another coordinate plane are parabolas. * * *
hyperbolism
/huy perr"beuh liz'euhm/, n. the use of hyperbole. [1645-55; HYPERBOLE + -ISM] * * *
hyperbolize
/huy perr"beuh luyz'/, v., hyperbolized, hyperbolizing. v.i. 1. to use hyperbole; exaggerate. v.t. 2. to represent or express with hyperbole or exaggeration. Also, esp. Brit., ...
hyperboloid
—hyperboloidal, adj. /huy perr"beuh loyd'/, n. Math. a quadric surface having a finite center and some of its plane sections hyperbolas. Equation: x2/a2 + y2/b2 - z2/c2 = ...
hyperboloidal
See hyperboloid. * * *
Hyperborean
/huy'peuhr bawr"ee euhn, -bohr"-, -beuh ree"-/, n. 1. Class. Myth. one of a people supposed to live in a land of perpetual sunshine and abundance beyond the north wind. 2. an ...
hyperbranchial
adj. * * *
hyperbrutal
adj.; hyperbrutally, adv. * * *
hypercalcemia
/huy'peuhr kal see"mee euh/, n. Pathol. an abnormally large amount of calcium in the blood. Also, hypercalcaemia. [1920-25; < NL; see HYPER-, CALC-, -EMIA] * * *
hypercalciuria
/huy'peuhr kal'si yoor"ee euh/, n. Pathol. an abnormally high amount of calcium in the urine. Also, hypercalcinuria /huy'peuhr kal'seuh noor"ee euh, -nyoor"-/. [1925-30; HYPER- + ...
hypercapnia
hy·per·cap·ni·a (hī'pər-kăpʹnē-ə) n. A condition marked by an unusually high concentration of carbon dioxide in the blood as a result of hypoventilation.   [hyper- + ...
hypercarbureted
adj. * * *
hypercarnal
adj.; hypercarnally, adv. * * *
hypercatalectic
/huy'peuhr kat'l ek"tik/, adj. Pros. (of a line of verse) containing an additional syllable after the last dipody or foot. Cf. acatalectic (def. 2), catalectic. [1695-1705; < LL ...
hypercatalexis
/huy'peuhr kat'l ek"sis/, n., pl. hypercatalexes /-kat'l ek"seez/. Pros. the addition of one or more syllables after the final foot in a line of verse. [1885-1890; see ...
hypercathartic
adj. * * *
hypercautious
adj.; hypercautiously, adv.; hypercautiousness, n. * * *
hypercharge
/huy"peuhr chahrj'/, n. Physics. 1. a quantum number assigned to baryons and mesons, equal to B + S, where B is the baryon number and S is the strangeness. 2. the quantum number ...
hyperchlorhydria
/huy'peuhr klawr huy"dree euh, -klohr-/, n. Pathol. excessive secretion of hydrochloric acid in the stomach. [1890-95; HYPER- + CHLOR-2 + HYDR-2 + -IA] * * *
hypercholesterolemia
/huy'peuhr keuh les'teuhr euh lee"mee euh/, n. Pathol. 1. the presence of an excessive amount of cholesterol in the blood. 2. See familial hypercholesterolemia. Also, ...
hypercholia
/huy'peuhr koh"lee euh/, n. Pathol. abnormally large secretion of bile. [HYPER- + CHOL- + -IA] * * *
hypercivilized
adj. * * *
hyperclassical
adj. * * *
hyperclimax
n. * * *
hypercoagulable
adj. * * *
hypercomposite
adj. * * *
hyperconfident
adj.; hyperconfidently, adv. * * *
hyperconscientious
adj.; hyperconscientiously, adv.; hyperconscientiousness, n. * * *
hyperconscious
—hyperconsciously, adv. —hyperconsciousness, n. /huy'peuhr kon"sheuhs/, adj. acutely aware. [HYPER- + CONSCIOUS] * * *
hyperconservative
adj., n.; hyperconservatively, adv.; hyperconservativeness, n. * * *
hyperconstitutional
adj.; hyperconstitutionally, adv. * * *
hypercorrect
—hypercorrectly, adv.. —hypercorrectness, n. /huy'peuhr keuh rekt"/, adj. 1. overly correct; excessively fastidious; fussy: hypercorrect manners. 2. of, pertaining to, or ...
hypercorrection
/huy'peuhr keuh rek"sheuhn/, n. Ling. 1. the substitution, in an inappropriate context, of a pronunciation, grammatical form, or usage thought by the speaker or writer to be ...
hypercorrectly
See hypercorrect. * * *
hypercorrectness
See hypercorrectly. * * *
hypercritic
/huy'peuhr krit"ik/, n. a person who is excessively or captiously critical. [1625-35; < NL hypercriticus. See HYPER-, CRITIC] * * *
hypercritical
—hypercritically, adv. /huy'peuhr krit"i keuhl/, adj. excessively or meticulously critical; overcritical. [1595-1605; HYPER- + CRITICAL] * * *
hypercritically
See hypercritical. * * *
hypercriticism
/huy'peuhr krit"euh siz'euhm/, n. criticism that is carping or unduly harsh. [1670-80; HYPER- + CRITICISM] * * *
hypercyanotic
adj. * * *
hyperdactylia
/huy'peuhr dak til"ee euh/, n. the presence of extra fingers or toes. Also, hyperdactylism /huy'peuhr dak"tl iz'euhm/, hyperdactyly /huy'peuhr dak"tl ee/. [1900-05; HYPER- + NL ...
hyperdeify
v.t., hyperdeified, hyperdeifying. * * *
hyperdelicate
adj.; hyperdelicately, adv.; hyperdelicateness, n. * * *
hyperdelicious
adj.; hyperdeliciously, adv.; hyperdeliciousness, n. * * *
hyperdemocratic
adj. * * *
hyperdeveloped
adj. * * *
hyperdiabolical
adj.; hyperdiabolically, adv.; hyperdiabolicalness, n. * * *
hyperdiastolic
adj. * * *
hyperdicrotic
adj. * * *
hyperdulia
—hyperdulic /huy'peuhr dooh"lik, -dyooh"-/, hyperdulical, adj. /huy'peuhr doo lee"euh, -dyoo-/, n. Rom. Cath. Theol. the veneration offered to the Virgin Mary as the most ...
hyperelegant
adj.; hyperelegantly, adv. * * *
hyperemesis
n. * * *
hyperemetic
adj. * * *
hyperemia
—hyperemic, adj. /huy'peuhr ee"mee euh/, n. Pathol. an abnormally large amount of blood in any part of the body. Also, hyperaemia. [1830-40; HYPER- + -EMIA] * * *
hyperemic
See hyperemia. * * *
hyperemotional
adj.; hyperemotionally, adv. * * *
hyperemotive
adj.; hyperemotively, adv.; hyperemotiveness, n. * * *
hyperemphasize
v.t., hyperemphasized, hyperemphasizing. * * *
hyperenergetic
adj. * * *
hyperenergy
n. * * *
hyperesthesia
—hyperesthetic /huy'peuhr euhs thet"ik/, adj. /huy'peuhr euhs thee"zheuh, -zhee euh, -zee euh/, n. Pathol. an abnormally acute sense of pain, heat, cold, or touch; ...
hyperesthete
n. * * *
hyperesthetic
See hyperesthesia. * * *
hyperethical
adj.; hyperethically, adv.; hyperethicalness, n. * * *
hypereutectic
hypereutectic [hī΄pəryo͞o tek′tik] adj. containing more of the secondary component than is present in a eutectic solution or alloy hypereutectoid [hī΄pər yo͞o ...
hypereutectoid
/huy'peuhr yoo tek"toyd/, adj. Metall. 1. (of an alloy) having more of the alloying element than the eutectoid composition. 2. (of steel) having more carbon than the 0.8 percent ...


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