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Englisch-Deutsch Übersetzungen für das Wort: abnormal

Deutsch Englisch
abartig abnormal
unnormal abnormal
unregelmäßig abnormal
anomaler Betrieb {m}Maskulinum (der) abnormal operation
anormale Betriebsbedingung {f}Femininum (die) abnormal operating condition
anormale Häufigkeitskurve abnormal curve
außerplanmäßige Beendigung abnormal termination
fehlerhaftes Programmende abnormal end
sonderberuhigter Stahl {m}Maskulinum (der) abnormal steel
Systemabsturz {m}Maskulinum (der) abnormal system end
Systemzusammenbruch {m}Maskulinum (der) abnormal system end
ungewöhnlich hoher Preisnachlass abnormal discount
Verhaltensstörung {f}Femininum (die) [psych.] abnormal behaviour [esp. Br.]
vorzeitige Beendigung abnormal termination
außergewöhnlicher Preisnachlass {m}Maskulinum (der) abnormal discount
aussergewöhnlicher Preisnachlass {m}Maskulinum (der) [orthogr. schweiz.] abnormal discount
außergewöhnlicher Preisnachlaß {m}Maskulinum (der) [alte Orthogr.] abnormal discount
Sondertransport {m}Maskulinum (der) abnormal load
abnormales Verhalten {n}Neutrum (das) [psych.] abnormal behavior [esp. Am.]
abnormales Verhalten {n}Neutrum (das) [psych.] abnormal behaviour [esp. Br.]
Verhaltensstörung {f}Femininum (die) [psych.] abnormal behavior [esp. Am.]
anomale Hyperfeinstrukturaufspaltung {f}Femininum (die) [phys.] abnormal hyperfine splitting
Psychopathologie {f}Femininum (die) [psych.] abnormal psychology

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The opportunities of acquiring an abnormal thirst had been here limited; a noble use of them had, however, been made, and again I was compelled to deal with the result in an ex post facto manner.
As not more abnormal than all other parallel processes of adaptation to altered conditions of existence, resulting in a reciprocal equilibrium between the bodily organism and its attendant circumstances, foods, beverages, acquired habits, indulged inclinations, significant disease.
He had grown so stout this year that he would have been abnormal had he not been so tall, so broad of limb, and so strong that he carried his bulk with evident ease.
In the civilization of the present day, incomplete as it still is, it is not a very abnormal thing to behold these fractured families pouring themselves out into the darkness, not knowing clearly what has become of their children, and allowing their own entrails to fall on the public highway.
There can be no more absolute waste of time than the attempt to prove, at the present day, that man, by mere exercise of will, can so impress his fellow, as to cast him into an abnormal condition, of which the phenomena resemble very closely those of death, or at least resemble them more nearly than they do the phenomena of any other normal condition within our cognizance; that, while in this state, the person so impressed employs only with effort, and then feebly, the external organs of sense, yet perceives, with keenly refined perception, and through channels supposed unknown, matters beyond the scope of the physical organs; that, moreover, his intellectual faculties are wonderfully exalted and invigorated; that his sympathies with the person so impressing him are profound; and, finally, that his susceptibility to the impression increases with its frequency, while, in the same proportion, the peculiar phenomena elicited are more extended and more pronounced.
I cannot better explain my meaning than by the hypothesis that the mesmeric exaltation enables me to perceive a train of ratiocination which, in my abnormal existence, convinces, but which, in full accordance with the mesmeric phenomena, does not extend, except through its effect, into my normal condition.
The force of this idea was much weakened, however, by the necessity which it involved of considering the disturbances abnormal and unadapted to any purpose.
And although, to a careless thinker, it might appear a matter beyond doubt, that the alteration produced by her unhappy malady, in the moral condition of Berenice, would afford me many objects for the exercise of that intense and abnormal meditation whose nature I have been at some trouble in explaining, yet such was not in any degree the case.
The term “monster” is equally applicable to small abnormal things and to great, while such epithets as “vast” are merely comparative.
Rather, as there was something abnormal and misbe- 77) gotten in the very essence of the creature that now faced me— something seizing, surprising, and revolting—this fresh disparity seemed but to fit in with and to reinforce it; so that to my interest in the man's nature and character, there was added a curiosity as to his origin, his life, his fortune and status in the world.

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