paralyses

listen to the pronunciation of paralyses
Englisch - Englisch
plural form of paralysis
Third-person singular simple present indicative form of paralyse
plural of paralysis
third-person singular of paralyse
paralyse
To make unable to move; to immobilize
paralysis
The complete loss of voluntary control of part of person's body, such as one or more limbs
paralyze
To afflict with paralysis
paralysis
palsy
paralysis
loss of the power of contractility in the voluntary or involuntary muscles
paralyze
to deprive of the power to act
paralyse
If a person, place, or organization is paralysed by something, they become unable to act or function properly. For weeks now the government has been paralysed by indecision The strike has virtually paralysed the island. + paralysed para·lysed He was absolutely paralysed with shock. + paralysing para·lys·ing paralysing shyness
paralyse
para·lyse paralyses paralysing paralysed in AM, use paralyze1. If someone is paralysed by an accident or an illness, they have no feeling in their body, or in part of their body, and are unable to move. Her married sister had been paralysed in a road accident. a virus which paralysed his legs. + paralysed para·lysed The disease left him with a paralysed right arm
paralyse
Same as Paralyze
paralyse
To make unable to function properly
paralyse
{f} cause palsy, make immovable, cause paralysis (also paralyze)
paralyse
To afflict with paralysis
paralyse
make powerless and unable to function; "The bureaucracy paralyzes the entire operation"
paralyse
cause to be paralyzed and immobile; "The poison paralyzed him"; "Fear paralyzed her"
paralysis
Complete lack of function of specific muscle groups
paralysis
partial or complete loss of body functions
paralysis
See Hemiplegia, and Paraplegia
paralysis
Also used figuratively
paralysis
Abolition of function, whether complete or partial; esp
paralysis
Loss of sensation or loss of muscular function usually due to an injury to a nerve or a lesion within the central nervous system
paralysis
Loss of the ability to move muscles and to feel in part of the body or the whole body Paralysis may be temporary or permanent
paralysis
loss or decrease of ability to move
paralysis
{i} palsy, condition in which one or more parts of the body become immobile (due to nerve or brain damage, etc.)
paralysis
the loss of the power of voluntary motion, with or without that of sensation, in any part of the body; palsy
paralysis
A condition where the sufferer loses voluntary control of part of their body, such as one or more limbs
paralysis
The loss of use of a limb, without severance of a limb The loss must be determined by a physician to be complete and not reversible
paralysis
Paralysis is the loss of the ability to move and feel in all or part of your body. paralysis of the leg
paralysis
loss of the ability to move a body part
paralysis
Paralysis is the state of being unable to act or function properly. The paralysis of the leadership leaves the army without its supreme command. or palsy Loss or impairment of voluntary use of one or more muscles. It may be flaccid (with loss of muscle tone) or spastic (stiff). Hemiplegia (one-sided paralysis) is usually caused by stroke or brain tumour on the opposite side. Diplegia (two-sided paralysis, as in cerebral palsy) results from generalized brain disease. Spinal-cord damage (from bone or joint disease, fracture, or tumour affecting the vertebrae; inflammatory and degenerative diseases; or pernicious anemia) paralyzes the body at and below the level of the damage (paraplegia if the legs and lower body only; quadriplegia if arms and legs). Poliomyelitis and polyneuritis (neuritis of multiple nerves) result in paralysis with muscle wasting. Bell palsy (a type of neuritis) paralyzes the muscles of one side of the face. Muscular dystrophy causes paralysis by attacking muscle. Metabolic causes include myasthenia gravis. Paralysis may also have psychiatric causes (see hysteria)
paralysis
Loss of sensation and voluntary movement in an area of the body 257Loss of sensation and voluntary movement in an area of the body 257
paralysis
—The inability to use a muscle because of injury to or disease of the nerves leading to the muscle
paralysis
Complete and permanent loss of use of two or more limbs for a continuous period of 90 days following the precipitating event, during which time there has been no sign of improvement Any permanent type of paralysis, paraplegia or quadriplegia, whether it is caused by an accident, illness or disease is covered This covered event has a waiting period to eliminate cases of temporary paralysis, but the waiting period is reasonable and shorter than many typical accidental coverage plans A 90 day assessment period is quite normal to eliminate the possibility a condition is temporary
paralyze
cause to be paralyzed and immobile; "The poison paralyzed him"; "Fear paralyzed her"
paralyze
cause to be paralyzed and immobile; "The poison paralyzed him"; "Fear paralyzed her" make powerless and unable to function; "The bureaucracy paralyzes the entire operation
paralyze
To render unable to function properly
paralyze
Fig
paralyze
{f} cause palsy, make immobile, cause paralysis
paralyze
make powerless and unable to function; "The bureaucracy paralyzes the entire operation"
paralyze
make powerless and unable to function; "The bureaucracy paralyzes the entire operation
paralyze
To affect or strike with paralysis or palsy
paralyze
To render unable to move; to immobilize
paralyze
To unnerve; to destroy or impair the energy of; to render ineffective; as, the occurrence paralyzed the community; despondency paralyzed his efforts
paralyze
the American spelling of paralyse
paralyses
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