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a fear of motion or movement; also written kinesophobia

See kinesophobia
Word Origin

Greek kinesis ‘movement’


Read Also:

  • Kinetoplast

    /kɪˈnɛtəˌplæst; -ˈniː-; -ˌplɑːst/ noun 1. a small granular cell body close to the nucleus in some flagellate protozoans Also called kinetonucleus (kɪˌnɛtəʊˈnjuːklɪəs) kinetoplast ki·net·o·plast (kə-nět’ə-plāst’, -nē’tə-, kī-) n. An independently replicating rod-shaped structure lying near the base of the flagellum in certain parasitic protozoans.

  • Kinetoscope

    [ki-nee-tuh-skohp, -net-uh-, kahy-] /kɪˈni təˌskoʊp, -ˈnɛt ə-, kaɪ-/ noun 1. an early motion-picture device, invented by Edison, in which the film passed behind a peephole for viewing by a single viewer.

  • Kinetosis

    [kin-i-toh-sis, kahy-nuh-] /ˌkɪn ɪˈtoʊ sɪs, ˌkaɪ nə-/ noun, Pathology. 1. any condition caused by motion of the body, as seasickness.

  • Kinfolk

    [kin-fohk] /ˈkɪnˌfoʊk/ plural noun, Chiefly South Midland and Southern U.S. 1. relatives or kindred. /ˈkɪnˌfəʊk/ plural noun 1. (mainly US & Canadian) another word for kinsfolk n. also kin-folk, 1802, principally American English, but the earliest references are British, from kin (n.) + folk (n.). Kinsfolk is recorded from 1844.

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