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Meaning of "nominal aphasia" in the English dictionary

Dictionary
DICTIONARY
section

PRONUNCIATION OF NOMINAL APHASIA

nominal aphasia play
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GRAMMATICAL CATEGORY OF NOMINAL APHASIA

noun
adjective
verb
adverb
pronoun
preposition
conjunction
determiner
exclamation
Nominal aphasia is a noun.
A noun is a type of word the meaning of which determines reality. Nouns provide the names for all things: people, objects, sensations, feelings, etc.

WHAT DOES NOMINAL APHASIA MEAN IN ENGLISH?

Definition of nominal aphasia in the English dictionary

The definition of nominal aphasia in the dictionary is aphasia in which the primary symptom is an inability to recall or recognize the names of objects.


WORDS THAT BEGIN LIKE NOMINAL APHASIA

nomina
nominable
nominal
nominal scale
nominal value
nominal wages
nominalism
nominalist
nominalistic
nominalization
nominalize
nominally
nominate
nominately
nomination
nomination paper
nominatival
nominative
nominatively
nominator

WORDS THAT END LIKE NOMINAL APHASIA

alocasia
Anastasia
aphasia
auditory aphasia
Australasia
dichasia
dysphasia
dysplasia
ectasia
Eurasia
euthanasia
fantasia
gymnasia
hip dysplasia
hyperplasia
Malvasia
monochasia
neoplasia
paraphasia
polychasia

Synonyms and antonyms of nominal aphasia in the English dictionary of synonyms

SYNONYMS

Translation of «nominal aphasia» into 25 languages

TRANSLATOR
online translator

TRANSLATION OF NOMINAL APHASIA

Find out the translation of nominal aphasia to 25 languages with our English multilingual translator.
The translations of nominal aphasia from English to other languages presented in this section have been obtained through automatic statistical translation; where the essential translation unit is the word «nominal aphasia» in English.

Translator English - Chinese

标称失语
1,325 millions of speakers

Translator English - Spanish

afasia nominal
570 millions of speakers

English

nominal aphasia
510 millions of speakers

Translator English - Hindi

नाममात्र वाचाघात
380 millions of speakers
ar

Translator English - Arabic

حبسة الاسمية
280 millions of speakers

Translator English - Russian

номинальная афазия
278 millions of speakers

Translator English - Portuguese

afasia nominal
270 millions of speakers

Translator English - Bengali

নামমাত্র
260 millions of speakers

Translator English - French

aphasie nominale
220 millions of speakers

Translator English - Malay

Nominal
190 millions of speakers

Translator English - German

Nenn Aphasie
180 millions of speakers

Translator English - Japanese

公称失語
130 millions of speakers

Translator English - Korean

공칭 실어증
85 millions of speakers

Translator English - Javanese

Nominal
85 millions of speakers
vi

Translator English - Vietnamese

mất ngôn ngữ danh nghĩa
80 millions of speakers

Translator English - Tamil

பெயரளவு
75 millions of speakers

Translator English - Marathi

नाममात्र
75 millions of speakers

Translator English - Turkish

nominal
70 millions of speakers

Translator English - Italian

afasia nominale
65 millions of speakers

Translator English - Polish

afazja nominalna
50 millions of speakers

Translator English - Ukrainian

номінальна афазія
40 millions of speakers

Translator English - Romanian

afazie nominală
30 millions of speakers
el

Translator English - Greek

ονομαστική αφασία
15 millions of speakers
af

Translator English - Afrikaans

nominale afasie
14 millions of speakers
sv

Translator English - Swedish

nominell afasi
10 millions of speakers
no

Translator English - Norwegian

nominell afasi
5 millions of speakers

Trends of use of nominal aphasia

TRENDS

TENDENCIES OF USE OF THE TERM «NOMINAL APHASIA»

The term «nominal aphasia» is barely ever used and occupies the 198.988 position in our list of most widely used terms in the English dictionary.
0
100%
FREQUENCY
Unused
7
/100
The map shown above gives the frequency of use of the term «nominal aphasia» in the different countries.
Principal search tendencies and common uses of nominal aphasia
List of principal searches undertaken by users to access our English online dictionary and most widely used expressions with the word «nominal aphasia».

FREQUENCY OF USE OF THE TERM «NOMINAL APHASIA» OVER TIME

The graph expresses the annual evolution of the frequency of use of the word «nominal aphasia» during the past 500 years. Its implementation is based on analysing how often the term «nominal aphasia» appears in digitalised printed sources in English between the year 1500 and the present day.

Examples of use in the English literature, quotes and news about nominal aphasia

EXAMPLES

10 ENGLISH BOOKS RELATING TO «NOMINAL APHASIA»

Discover the use of nominal aphasia in the following bibliographical selection. Books relating to nominal aphasia and brief extracts from same to provide context of its use in English literature.
1
Sapira's Art & Science of Bedside Diagnosis
(d) Nominal Aphasia. This type of aphasia is most often missed because the patient has intact comprehension and repetition and so passes all the tests above. But, like all aphasic patients, the patient with nominal aphasia has trouble naming ...
Jane M. Orient, Joseph D. Sapira, 2010
2
Aphasia: A Pathophysiological Key to Memory Function and ...
76 Nominal Aphasia of Head Case 5. The primary disturbance is in the mechanism whereby sensed data are reversibly transformed into auditory signals which are, in this presentation, believed to be the major commodity for information ...
Robert Cohn, 1996
3
Aphasia and Kindred Disorders of Speech
(c) Nominal Aphasia. Nominal Aphasia is more particularly characterised by want of power to discover appropriate names, or to find categorical terms in which to express a situation. Except in the acutest stages, the patient possesses plenty of  ...
4
The Psychiatry of Stroke
Nominal or Anomic Aphasia Nominal aphasia (sometimes called anomic aphasia , anomia, or amnestic aphasia) is inability to name things. The patient cannot name common objects put in his or her hand or give the names of family members.
D. Peter Birkett, 2012
5
Disordered Thinking and Communication in Children
1935), nominal aphasia (Head, 1926), and semantic aphasia (Wepman and Jones, 1961). In this instance, the patient is literally at a loss for words. He speaks quite fluently and spontaneously with intact grammatical construction, and ...
Mahin Hassibi, Harry Breuer, 1980
6
Hari's Essentials of Clinical Medicine
... in question, patient will pick up the name from them - Naming ability is the first one to loose among the components of speech faculty and is the weakest link in speech • Impaired naming ability is called Amnesic Aphasia or Nominal Aphasia.
P. Baburaj, 2008
7
1500 Questions in Psychiatry: For the MRCPsych
Parietal lobe damage causes nominal aphasia. True: Nominal dysphasia, amnesic aphasia or anomic aphasia, is the commonest formof aphasia, but the least well understood.It involves difficulties inevoking names at will. Mild forms of  ...
Albert Michael, Ben Underwood, 2007
8
The Encyclopedia of the Brain and Brain Disorders
Nominal aphasia may be caused by generalized cerebral dysfunction or damage to specific language areas. (See also APRAXIA.) aplysia A sea slug (more accurately, sea hare) about the size of a human fist used in the study of memory and ...
Carol Turkington, 2001
9
Sapira's Art and Science of Bedside Diagnosis
(d) Nominal Aphasia. This type of aphasia is most often missed because the patient has intact comprehension and repetition and so passes all the tests above. But, like all aphasic patients, the patient with nominal aphasia has trouble naming ...
Jane M. Orient, 2012
10
Integrated Neuroscience and Neurology: A Clinical Case ...
Anomic, amnesic, or nominal aphasia: There remains a variety ofaphasia— nominal aphasia—which is commonly encountered but which is not as readily localized to a particular cortical area. The patient recognizes objects when these are ...
Elliott M. Marcus, Stanley Jacobson, Thomas D. Sabin, 2014

10 NEWS ITEMS WHICH INCLUDE THE TERM «NOMINAL APHASIA»

Find out what the national and international press are talking about and how the term nominal aphasia is used in the context of the following news items.
1
Name That Name. Whatever It Is.
... although there are clinical-sounding names we can more confidently toss about, like anomia, or nominal aphasia, or RbAp48-deficient, but ... «Martha's Vineyard Times, Apr 15»
2
What the menopause REALLY does to your body and how to tell …
Doctors call this condition nominal aphasia — a temporary state caused by receptors in the brain being deprived of oestrogen. Most women ... «Daily Mail, Mar 15»
3
A Point of View: The upside of losing one's memory
Not only do I have galloping nominal aphasia - the inability to remember names - I'm also alarmed by the erosion of my cognitive powers, full ... «BBC News, Mar 15»
4
Absence of opposition to Murrayfield rebranding represents sea …
You have to hope so, for it can be devilishly confusing for those of us who suffer from nominal aphasia (look it up) and struggle to cope when a ... «Herald Scotland, May 14»
5
John Rutter – ME is real. I know, I had it for seven years
There was also nominal aphasia (problems recalling words). This is because the surfaces of the brain are inflamed. The mental fuzziness is ... «Spectator.co.uk, Mar 14»
6
Tip-Of-The-Tongue Moments Don't Mean You're Losing Your …
Known as anomic aphasia, dysnomia, and nominal aphasia, the condition stems from a damaged parietal or temporal lobe in the brain. «Medical Daily, Oct 13»
7
'Beyond Therapy' cast portrays romantic, pragmatic
Bruce's is a bohemian female suffering from nominal aphasia, ditzily played by Ani Brinson, who keeps dolls on her office desk and flourishes a ... «The Telegram, Sep 13»
8
Pool Party Series: Pick Up Line Do's and Don'ts
Instead of telling them you have “nominal aphasia”, try listening in and repeating their name immediately. It helps retain the name in your short ... «303 Magazine, Jul 13»
9
From Rivonia to Marikana
Bizos admits that he suffers from nominal aphasia – a disease that causes sufferers to have difficulty remembering people's names – and had ... «Mail & Guardian Online, Sep 12»
10
'Survivor: One World' recap: Episode 5, 'A Bunch of Idiots'
Wait, he's a doctor, isn't he? Oh, and he's actually got a reason why he can't remember people's names. “Nominal aphasia” is what he calls it. «Baltimore Sun, Mar 12»

REFERENCE
« EDUCALINGO. Nominal aphasia [online]. Available <https://educalingo.com/en/dic-en/nominal-aphasia>. Apr 2020 ».
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