Physiotherapist



[fiz-ee-oh-ther-uh-pee] /ˌfɪz i oʊˈθɛr ə pi/

noun
1.
.
/ˌfɪzɪəʊˈθɛrəpɪ/
noun
1.
the therapeutic use of physical agents or means, such as massage, exercises, etc Also called physical therapy, (informal) physio, (US) physiatrics
n.

1905, from physio- + therapy. Related: Physiotherapist.

physiotherapy phys·i·o·ther·a·py (fĭz’ē-ō-thěr’ə-pē)
n.
See physical therapy.
phys’i·o·ther’a·peu’tic (-thěr’ə-pyōō’tĭk) adj.
phys’i·o·ther’a·pist n.

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    [fiz-ee-oh-ther-uh-pee] /ˌfɪz i oʊˈθɛr ə pi/ noun 1. . /ˌfɪzɪəʊˈθɛrəpɪ/ noun 1. the therapeutic use of physical agents or means, such as massage, exercises, etc Also called physical therapy, (informal) physio, (US) physiatrics n. 1905, from physio- + therapy. Related: Physiotherapist. physiotherapy phys·i·o·ther·a·py (fĭz’ē-ō-thěr’ə-pē) n. See physical therapy. phys’i·o·ther’a·peu’tic (-thěr’ə-pyōō’tĭk) adj. phys’i·o·ther’a·pist n.

  • Physiotype

    [fiz-ee-oh-tahyp] /ˈfɪz i oʊˌtaɪp/ noun 1. the set of physical features that make a person or organism different from others.



  • Physique

    [fi-zeek] /fɪˈzik/ noun 1. physical or bodily structure, appearance, or development: the physique of an athlete. /fɪˈziːk/ noun 1. the general appearance of the body with regard to size, shape, muscular development, etc n. 1826, from French physique, noun use of physique (adj.) “physical,” from Latin physicus “natural, physics,” from Greek physikos, from physis “nature” […]

  • Physis

    [fahy-sis] /ˈfaɪ sɪs/ noun, plural physes [fahy-seez] /ˈfaɪ siz/ (Show IPA) 1. the principle of growth or change in nature. 2. nature as the source of growth or change. 3. something that grows, becomes, or develops.



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