[hab-i-tood, -tyood] /ˈhæb ɪˌtud, -ˌtyud/
customary condition or character:
a healthy mental habitude.
a habit or custom:
traditional habitudes of kindliness and courtesy.
Obsolete. familiar relationship.
(rare) habit or tendency
“custom, habit,” c.1400, from Old French habitude (14c.), from Latin habitudinem (nominative habitudo) “condition, appearance, habit,” from past participle stem of habere (see habit (n.)). Related: Habitudinal (late 14c.).
[huh-bich-oo-ey-shuh n] /həˌbɪtʃ uˈeɪ ʃən/ noun 1. the act of . 2. the condition of being . 3. physiological tolerance to or psychological dependence on a drug, short of addiction. 4. reduction of psychological or behavioral response occurring when a specific stimulus occurs repeatedly. /həˌbɪtjʊˈeɪʃən/ noun 1. the act or process of habituating 2. (psychol) […]
[huh-bich-oo-ey, -bich-oo-ey; French a-bee-twey] /həˈbɪtʃ uˌeɪ, -ˌbɪtʃ uˈeɪ; French a biˈtweɪ/ noun, plural habitués [huh-bich-oo-eyz, -bich-oo-eyz; French a-bee-twey] /həˈbɪtʃ uˌeɪz, -ˌbɪtʃ uˈeɪz; French a biˈtweɪ/ (Show IPA) 1. a frequent or habitual visitor to a place: a habitué of art galleries. /həˈbɪtjʊˌeɪ/ noun 1. a frequent visitor to a place n. 1818, from French habitué, […]
[hab-i-tuh s] /ˈhæb ɪ təs/ noun, plural habitus. 1. the physical characteristics of a person, especially appearance and constitution as related to disease. /ˈhæbɪtəs/ noun (pl) -tus 1. (med) general physical state, esp with regard to susceptibility to disease 2. tendency or inclination, esp of plant or animal growth; habit habitus hab·i·tus (hāb’ĭ-təs) n. pl. […]
n. 1550s, method of divination by walking in a circle till the person falls down from dizziness, the inference being drawn from the place in the circle at which he fell, from Medieval Latin gyromantia, from Greek gyyros “circle” (see gyre) + manteia “divination, oracle” (see -mancy).