[hahy-puh-kon-dree-ak] /ˌhaɪ pəˈkɒn driˌæk/
Also, hypochondriacal, H05/H0509000 hahy-poh-kuh n-drahy-uh-kuh l, ˌhaɪ poʊ kənˈdraɪ ə kəl. Psychiatry.
Anatomy, Zoology. of or relating to the .
Psychiatry. a person suffering from or subject to hypochondria.
a person who worries or talks excessively about his or her health.
a person suffering from hypochondria
relating to or suffering from hypochondria
(anatomy) of or relating to the hypochondrium
1590s, “pertaining to the hypochondria,” also “afflicted with melancholy,” from French hypocondriaque (16c.), from Medieval Latin hypochondriacus, from Greek hypokhondriakos “pertaining to the upper abdomen,” from hypokhondria (see hypochondria). The noun is from 1630s, “melancholy person;” in the modern sense from 1888.
hypochondriac hy·po·chon·dri·ac (hī’pə-kŏn’drē-āk’)
A person afflicted with hypochondria. adj.
hy’po·chon·dri’a·cal (-kŏn-drī’ə-kəl) adj.
A person who constantly believes he or she is ill or about to become ill.
- Hypochondriacal melancholia
hypochondriacal melancholia n. Melancholia accompanied by many physical complaints, most of which have little or no basis in fact.
[hahy-puh-kon-dree-uh] /ˌhaɪ pəˈkɒn dri ə/ noun 1. Also, hypochondriasis [hahy-poh-kuh n-drahy-uh-sis] /ˌhaɪ poʊ kənˈdraɪ ə sɪs/ (Show IPA). Psychiatry. an excessive preoccupation with one’s health, usually focusing on some particular symptom, as cardiac or gastric problems. 2. excessive worry or talk about one’s health. /ˌhaɪpəˈkɒndrɪə/ noun 1. chronic abnormal anxiety concerning the state of one’s […]
[hahy-puh-kon-dree-uh m] /ˌhaɪ pəˈkɒn dri əm/ noun, plural hypochondria [hahy-puh-kon-dree-uh] /ˌhaɪ pəˈkɒn dri ə/ (Show IPA). Anatomy. 1. either of two regions of the abdomen, situated on each side of the epigastrium and above the lumbar regions. /ˌhaɪpəˈkɒndrɪəm/ noun (pl) -dria (-drɪə) 1. (anatomy) the upper region of the abdomen on each side of the […]
hypochondroplasia hy·po·chon·dro·pla·sia (hī’pō-kŏn’drō-plā’zhə, -zhē-ə) n. Congenital dwarfism similar to but milder than achondroplasia, not familial and not evident until mid-childhood, in which the skull and facial features remain normal.