Definition of Intermittence

1. Noun. The quality of being intermittent; subject to interruption or periodic stopping.

Exact synonyms: Intermittency
Generic synonyms: Irregularity, Unregularity
Derivative terms: Intermittent, Intermittent



Definition of Intermittence

1. n. Act or state of intermitting; intermission.

Definition of Intermittence

1. Noun. The state of being sporadic or intermittent. ¹

¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Intermittence

1. [n -S]

Medical Definition of Intermittence

1. 1. A condition marked by intermissions or interruptions in the course of a disease or other process or state or in any continued action; denoting especially a loss of one or more pulse beats. 2. Complete cessation of symptoms between two periods of activity of a disease. (05 Mar 2000)

Intermittence Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Intermittence

intermingles
intermingling
interminglings
interminiband
intermining
interministerial
intermise
intermission
intermissionless
intermissions
intermissive
intermit
intermitotic
intermits
intermitted
intermittence (current term)
intermittences
intermittencies
intermittency
intermittent
intermittent acute porphyria
intermittent albuminuria
intermittent arthralgia
intermittent claudication
intermittent cramp
intermittent explosive disorder
intermittent haemoglobinuria
intermittent lake
intermittent lakes
intermittent malarial fever

Literary usage of Intermittence

Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:

1. The Positive Philosophy of Auguste Comte by Auguste COMTE, Frederic Harrison (1896)
"The first may relate to either the mode or the degree of the animal intermittence. f, . fj,c • 41 , » .-i • Sleep. ... phenomenon. ..."

2. A Physical treatise on eletricity and magnetism v. 2 by James Edward Henry Gordon (1880)
"The simplest way to produce intermittence is to illuminate the tube by means of a Holtz machine or other constant source of electricity, and to interpose a ..."

3. Dictionary of Philosophy and Psychology: Including Many of the Principal by James Mark Baldwin (1901)
"... if, then, the intervals are made short enough, we have not beats, but a new tone, called the intermittence or interruption tone. ..."

4. The Edinburgh New Philosophical Journal (1839)
"Phenomenon of intermittence.—It has been already remarked, that the regular intermittence of the spring only commenced after the pumps had been applied to ..."

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