(obsolete) loss of vital power or strength, esp as the result of illness; weakness or debility
At this stage of the disease, in which adynamia predominates, everything must tend to support the organism.
On the cattle plague: or, Contagious typhus in horned cattle. Its history, origin, description, and treatment Honor Bourguignon
Again, the adynamia of malarial attacks is generally ascribable to some cause not essential to those affections.
A System of Practical Medicine by American Authors, Vol. I Various
adynamia a·dy·nam·i·a (ā’dī-nām’ēə, ād’ə-nā’mē-ə)
Loss of strength or vigor, usually because of disease.
- Adynamic ileus
adynamic ileus adynamic ileus a·dy·nam·ic ileus (ā’dī-nām’ĭk, ād’ə-) n. See paralytic ileus.
(in ancient worship) a sacred place that the public was forbidden to enter; an inner shrine. the most sacred or reserved part of any place of worship. Historical Examples What wonderful things they have heard from the adyta themselves! Arguments Of Celsus, Porphyry, And The Emperor Julian, Against The Christians Thomas Taylor noun (pl) -ta […]
(in ancient worship) a sacred place that the public was forbidden to enter; an inner shrine. the most sacred or reserved part of any place of worship. Historical Examples Author’s hospitable reception there, and admission to the adytum, 119. An Account of Timbuctoo and Housa Territories in the Interior of Africa Abd Salam Shabeeny I […]
an axlike tool, for dressing timbers roughly, with a curved, chisellike steel head mounted at a right angle to the wooden handle. to dress or shape (wood) with an adz. Historical Examples At such times he made what was in the nature of a spring for the door, explaining later that he had been to […]