Traducción de concomitant en Español:

concomitant

concomitante, adj.

Pronunciación /kənˈkɑmədənt//kənˈkɒmɪt(ə)nt/

adjetivo

formal

  • 1

    concomitante formal
    • For example, concomitant complaints of limb weakness suggest the presence of neurologic or connective tissue disease.
    • There is, naturally, some concomitant friction in the house, and distress.
    • One of the central clinical problems in the older alcoholic is the potential for addiction and concomitant withdrawal symptoms.
    • Suicidal acts are generally associated with a significant acute crisis in the teenager's life and may also involve concomitant depression.
    • Valerian also inhibits the enzyme-induced breakdown of GABA in the brain, with concomitant sedation.
    • They are often associated with inhalational injury and other concomitant trauma.
    • Well, yes, it is, but there is no concomitant responsibility to the audience when something gets popular.
    • Nor have changes in policy and orientation been accompanied by concomitant changes in legislation.
    • Romanticism and the political reforms concomitant with liberal thought changed this situation to some extent.
    • It has been argued that sputum eosinophilia is related to concomitant features of asthma.
    • Host factors, such as age, disease severity, concomitant drugs, and disease etiology, can affect responses.
    • No cases of concomitant AIDS and TB were found in autopsy files before 1985.
    • A presumptive diagnosis can be made quickly based on symptoms and concomitant laboratory results.
    • Gone is the image of haunted faces, enslaved to drug-addiction and the many vices concomitant with this curse.
    • One concern she has is that the increased stress on the rights of citizens creates a perception that foreign powers have a duty or concomitant right to uphold them.
    • Botulinum toxin, however, appears to be the catalyst and the cornerstone of any combination or concomitant treatments.
    • The questions also related to smoking habits, medication, and concomitant disease.
    • The expression of this gene is associated with concomitant changes in cysteine protease activity of the petals.
    • The only way intelligent futures are to be realised is by ensuring that influence in one sphere does not mean concomitant influence in other spheres.
    • In common with many other provincial towns in the Republic, there has been a heavy emphasis on housing, with little concomitant amenity provision.

nombre

formal

  • 1

    fenómeno concomitante masculino formal
    • In this model, drug court treatment outcomes do not themselves ‘cause’ reoffending or its absence, they are concomitants.
    • Evidence for the centrality of food ‘includes the facial expression, which focuses on oral expulsion and closing of the nares, and the physiological concomitants of nausea and gagging.’
    • Some risks are the inevitable concomitants of the human condition, such as age (youth or old age), illness, and injury.
    • Wherever people, even powerful rich people, turn tribal and clannish, honor - as well as its concomitants: respect, pride, and dignity - come into serious play in social interactions.
    • It must be backed by other policy concomitants and broad-based domestic economic reform.
    • Are any of the three common concomitants of conscious experience (thought, feeling, and choice) absent in unconscious perception?
    • This makes happiness and misery necessary concomitants of consciousness, and thus conscious beings are endowed with a desire for happiness.
    • For women old age was often thought to start earlier, in the late forties or around fifty, when the physical concomitants of menopause became visible; for men the defining characteristic was capacity for full-time work.
    • Discussing the concomitants of ‘community,’ Schuster quotes P.M. Jones' study of neighborhoods in seventeenth-century Paris.
    • Sometimes, however, it is more appropriate to think of accidents as concomitants, the result of different demonstrative chains.
    • All this suggests that abetting globalization, and its natural concomitants of economic and political liberty, is a big part of any successful war on terrorism.
    • Mr. Davies has also suffered from marked alcohol dependency and a major depressive disorder which are common concomitants of PTSD.
    • Food rationing, shortages, bombed cities, damaged railways, such things were accepted as the inevitable concomitants of war.
    • Proposed causes included genetics, increasing alcohol use, urbanization, industrialization, increased immigration and various concomitants of civilization that might have caused an overload on the brain.
    • If ratified, the constitution would open the gates, not to ‘savage liberalism’, but politically correct social ‘rightsism’ with the economic stagnation and unemployment that are its concomitants.
    • Whatever the future brings, disease and death - whatever forms they take - remain inevitable concomitants of life itself.
    • Not all variables that have been associated with psychopathology are risks; some of them may be concomitants or even consequences of psychopathology.
    • Generally, cooptation and commodification have been omnipresent concomitants of efforts to reach wider audiences through major labels.
    • ‘Gerry's condition is really a complex and severe post-traumatic stress disorder, with all the usual concomitants: sleep disturbance, nightmares, flashbacks, depression, switches in mood,’ he remarks.
    • Although there are distinct benefits to those graduating from our public school system, the psychological costs and their physical, relational, and social concomitants are rarely acknowledged.