[dahy-uh-stahyl] /ˈdaɪ əˌstaɪl/
[dahy-oth-uh-lahyt] /daɪˈɒθ əˌlaɪt/ noun, Theology. 1. a person who maintains that Christ has two wills, one divine and the other human.
1. a combining form meaning “ill,” “bad,” used in the formation of compound words: dysfunction. prefix 1. diseased, abnormal, or faulty: dysentery, dyslexia 2. difficult or painful: dysuria 3. unfavourable or bad: dyslogistic word-forming element meaning “bad, ill, abnormal,” from Greek dys-, inseparable prefix “destroying the good sense of a word or increasing its bad […]
Digital Simulated Analog Computer. [Sammet 1969, p. 629].
[dis-uh-koo-zhuh, -zhee-uh, -zee-uh] /ˌdɪs əˈku ʒə, -ʒi ə, -zi ə/ noun, Pathology. 1. a condition in which noise produces pain in the ear. dysacousia dys·a·cou·si·a or dys·a·cu·si·a (dĭs’ə-kōō’zē-ə, -zhə, -kyōō’-) n. A condition in which ordinary sounds produce discomfort or pain in the ear.