anomia


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  • noun

Synonyms for anomia

inability to name objects or to recognize written or spoken names of objects

type genus of the family Anomiidae: saddle oysters

References in periodicals archive ?
The contrasting effects of a semantic versus formal-semantic technique for facilitation of naming in a case of anomia.
Anomia achaeus was collected in the North Lake during the Natal Parks Board survey (Table 2) and in the South Lake during the Ezemvelo KZN Wildlife survey (Table 3).
In patients who responded well with the treatment for anomia [difficulty in recalling words and names], their fMRI showed evidence that areas of the brain took over the function of the damaged cells," said Fridriksson.
It appears that this cluster represented the most severe impairments among the three clusters and the impairments are anomia and executive function related.
De um lado, ha um "espirito adolescente" que em nada se aproxima da ideia de felicidade e que, psicologica e sociologicamente, e usualmente associado a condutas de risco (LE BRETON, 2003) ou anomia.
Maintenance and generalization of object name training in anomia associated with degenerative dementia.
The goal of semantic study was to determine whether the ability to recall names of famous people decreases with age, since the condition named anomia ranks among the most common complaints from the elderly.
The role of hydrodynamics in recruitment, growth, and survival in Argopecten irradiaras (Lamark) and Anomia simplex (D'Orbigny) within eelgrass meadows.
Dai essa indole individual contagiosa -- a revelia do estrato social -- inclinada a subterfugios imediatos, propensa a anomia e a subverter o distico Ordem e Progresso da bandeira nacional.
A anomia e frequentemente associada a sentimentos de ansiedade, falta de flexibilidade cognitiva e afetiva e perda de identidade.
Miotto (2002), for example, reported a case of a patient with chronic anomia caused by meningoencephalitis.
Changes in language include agnosia (inability to recognize common objects despite normal acuity), alexia (inability to recognize words, letters, or numbers despite normal acuity), anomia (word-finding difficulties), and diminished verbal and nonverbal comprehension.
They begin by answering the most frequently asked questions, then use such examples anomia in aphasia, dysarthria, clinical and rehabilitation psychology, cochlear implants, and childhood autism to describe single subject designs in clinical applications in the behavior and health sciences, with descriptions, graphs and statistic analyses.