[kroits-felt yah-kawp] /ˈkrɔɪts fɛlt ˈyɑ kɔp/
a rare, usually fatal brain disorder thought to be caused by an infectious prion and characterized by progressive dementia, blindness, and involuntary movements.
(pathol) a fatal slow-developing disease that affects the central nervous system, characterized by mental deterioration and loss of coordination of the limbs. It is thought to be caused by an abnormal prion protein in the brain
Creutzfeldt-Jakob disease Creutz·feldt-Jakob disease (kroits’fělt-)
A rare, usually fatal viral disease of the brain, characterized by progressive dementia and gradual loss of muscle control, that occurs most often in middle age. Also called Jakob-Creutzfeldt disease.
A rare, usually fatal encephalopathy that occurs most often in middle age and is likely caused by a prion. It is characterized by progressive dementia and gradual loss of muscle control. The disease is named after its discoverers, German pathologist Hans Gerhard Creutzfeldt (1885-1964) and German neurologist Alfons Maria Jakob (1884-1931).
[kruh-val-ee, -val-uh] /krəˈvæl i, -ˈvæl ə/ noun, plural (especially collectively) crevalle (especially referring to two or more kinds or species) crevalles. 1. any of several marine fishes of the jack family, Carangidae.
noun 1. See under 1 (def 6). [jak] /dʒæk/ noun 1. any of various portable devices for raising or lifting heavy objects short heights, using various mechanical, pneumatic, or hydraulic methods. 2. Also called knave. Cards. a playing card bearing the picture of a soldier or servant. 3. Electricity. a connecting device in an electrical […]
[kruh-vas] /krəˈvæs/ noun 1. a fissure, or deep cleft, in glacial ice, the earth’s surface, etc. 2. a breach in an embankment or levee. verb (used with object), crevassed, crevassing. 3. to fissure with crevasses. /krɪˈvæs/ noun 1. a deep crack or fissure, esp in the ice of a glacier 2. (US) a break in […]
[krev-kœr] /krɛvˈkœr/ noun 1. Michel Guillaume Jean de [mee-shel gee-yohm zhahn duh] /miˈʃɛl giˈyoʊm ʒɑ̃ də/ (Show IPA), (“J. Hector St. John”) 1735–1813, French writer, statesman, and agriculturalist, in the U.S. after 1754.