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afazie

Romanian translation: afazie

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19:23 Jan 30, 2004
Romanian to Romanian translations [PRO]
Psychology
Romanian term or phrase: afazie
vreau o explicatie psihologica
kyral
Local time: 04:57
Romanian translation:afazie
Explanation:
AFAZÍ//E ~i f. Tulburare a sistemului nervos superior care constă în pierderea totală sau parţială a facultăţii de a vorbi. [G.-D. afaziei; Sil. -zi-e] /<fr. aphasie


--------------------------------------------------
Note added at 3 mins (2004-01-30 19:26:16 GMT)
--------------------------------------------------

A medical term which means \"loss of language\"; it refers to all aspects of language loss, not only speech. People with aphasia often have difficulty with one or more of the following things: speaking, reading, writing, arithmetic, spelling, counting, telling time, understanding what is said, and recognizing objects. Two specific examples of aphasia are: expressive aphasia-- a condition in which it is difficult or impossible to make one\'s own thoughts or wants known to others; and receptive aphasia-- a condition in which it is difficult or impossible to understand what others are trying to communicate.
http://www.dental.ufl.edu/Faculty/Pburtner/disabilities/glos...

Aphasia is a language disorder that results from damage to portions of the brain that are responsible for language. For most people, these are parts of the left side (hemisphere) of the brain. Aphasia usually occurs suddenly, frequently the result of a stroke or head injury, but it may also develop slowly, as in the case of a brain tumor. The disorder impairs a persons ability to understand and express language, as well as reading and writing. Aphasia may co-occur with speech disorders such as dysarthria or apraxia of speech, which also results in brain damage.
http://www.aphasia.com/facts/glossary.htm

A disorder of language produced by lesions in certain areas of the cortex. A lesion in Brocas area leads to nonfluent aphasia, one in Wernickes area to fluent aphasia.
http://www.wwnorton.co.uk/gleitman/glossary/A.htm

Inability to verbally express oneself either because of inability to coordinate speech (Broca\'s aphasia) or to select the proper words (Wernicke\'s aphasia). This is usually a result of injury to parts of the speech and auditory processing center in the cerebral cortex of the brain.
http://www.finr.org/glossary.html

Inability to express or understand ideas in any form due to brain injury. Expressive aphasia: Inability to express oneself even though one knows what to say. Receptive aphasia: Inability to understand spoken language.
http://www.ssmrehab.com/Internet/Home/ssmrehab.nsf/all/gloss...

Loss or impairment of the power to use or understand speech resulting from a brain lesion or from functional or emotional disturbance through the auditory or sensory aphasia of the mothertongue. Jargon: Use of words and/or phrases in a way not intended. Women\'s Studies: Affliction; self silence; loss of the right to speak.
http://www.edci.purdue.edu/elster/tellweb/definitions.html

This is the loss of the ability to use or understand words. In some cases of aphasia, the problem eventually resolves itself, in others the condition is irreversible. This term does not apply to children who have never developed communication skills. It only applies to the loss of communication skills previously learned.
http://www.ieminc.org/alt/hdoc/specialed/glossary.html

A disturbance of the skills, associations, and habits of language due to injury to certain brain areas that are specialized for these functions. Disturbances of language usage that are due to paralysis or incoordination of the musculature of speech or writing or poor vision or hearing are not, of themselves, aphasic.\" Thus, aphasia can affect auditory comprehension, oral expression, reading and writing. (Goodglass and Kaplan, 1983)
http://www.csuchico.edu/~pmccaff/syllabi/glossary.htm

A general term covering any partial or complete loss of language abilities. The origins are always organic, namely a lesion in the brain. There are literally dozens of varieties of aphasia and the classification systems are based on the (presumed) cortical locale of the lesion, others upon the general sensory and/or motor functions which are impaired and still others on the particular linguistic skills which are lost.
http://access.autistics.org/resources/glossary/main.html
Selected response from:

Dan Marasescu
Romania
Local time: 03:57
Grading comment
Graded automatically based on peer agreement.
4 KudoZ points were awarded for this answer



Summary of answers provided
5 +5afazie
Dan Marasescu


Discussion entries: 1





  

Answers


1 min   confidence: Answerer confidence 5/5 peer agreement (net): +5
afazie


Explanation:
AFAZÍ//E ~i f. Tulburare a sistemului nervos superior care constă în pierderea totală sau parţială a facultăţii de a vorbi. [G.-D. afaziei; Sil. -zi-e] /<fr. aphasie


--------------------------------------------------
Note added at 3 mins (2004-01-30 19:26:16 GMT)
--------------------------------------------------

A medical term which means \"loss of language\"; it refers to all aspects of language loss, not only speech. People with aphasia often have difficulty with one or more of the following things: speaking, reading, writing, arithmetic, spelling, counting, telling time, understanding what is said, and recognizing objects. Two specific examples of aphasia are: expressive aphasia-- a condition in which it is difficult or impossible to make one\'s own thoughts or wants known to others; and receptive aphasia-- a condition in which it is difficult or impossible to understand what others are trying to communicate.
http://www.dental.ufl.edu/Faculty/Pburtner/disabilities/glos...

Aphasia is a language disorder that results from damage to portions of the brain that are responsible for language. For most people, these are parts of the left side (hemisphere) of the brain. Aphasia usually occurs suddenly, frequently the result of a stroke or head injury, but it may also develop slowly, as in the case of a brain tumor. The disorder impairs a persons ability to understand and express language, as well as reading and writing. Aphasia may co-occur with speech disorders such as dysarthria or apraxia of speech, which also results in brain damage.
http://www.aphasia.com/facts/glossary.htm

A disorder of language produced by lesions in certain areas of the cortex. A lesion in Brocas area leads to nonfluent aphasia, one in Wernickes area to fluent aphasia.
http://www.wwnorton.co.uk/gleitman/glossary/A.htm

Inability to verbally express oneself either because of inability to coordinate speech (Broca\'s aphasia) or to select the proper words (Wernicke\'s aphasia). This is usually a result of injury to parts of the speech and auditory processing center in the cerebral cortex of the brain.
http://www.finr.org/glossary.html

Inability to express or understand ideas in any form due to brain injury. Expressive aphasia: Inability to express oneself even though one knows what to say. Receptive aphasia: Inability to understand spoken language.
http://www.ssmrehab.com/Internet/Home/ssmrehab.nsf/all/gloss...

Loss or impairment of the power to use or understand speech resulting from a brain lesion or from functional or emotional disturbance through the auditory or sensory aphasia of the mothertongue. Jargon: Use of words and/or phrases in a way not intended. Women\'s Studies: Affliction; self silence; loss of the right to speak.
http://www.edci.purdue.edu/elster/tellweb/definitions.html

This is the loss of the ability to use or understand words. In some cases of aphasia, the problem eventually resolves itself, in others the condition is irreversible. This term does not apply to children who have never developed communication skills. It only applies to the loss of communication skills previously learned.
http://www.ieminc.org/alt/hdoc/specialed/glossary.html

A disturbance of the skills, associations, and habits of language due to injury to certain brain areas that are specialized for these functions. Disturbances of language usage that are due to paralysis or incoordination of the musculature of speech or writing or poor vision or hearing are not, of themselves, aphasic.\" Thus, aphasia can affect auditory comprehension, oral expression, reading and writing. (Goodglass and Kaplan, 1983)
http://www.csuchico.edu/~pmccaff/syllabi/glossary.htm

A general term covering any partial or complete loss of language abilities. The origins are always organic, namely a lesion in the brain. There are literally dozens of varieties of aphasia and the classification systems are based on the (presumed) cortical locale of the lesion, others upon the general sensory and/or motor functions which are impaired and still others on the particular linguistic skills which are lost.
http://access.autistics.org/resources/glossary/main.html

Dan Marasescu
Romania
Local time: 03:57
Native speaker of: Native in RomanianRomanian
PRO pts in category: 4
Grading comment
Graded automatically based on peer agreement.

Peer comments on this answer (and responses from the answerer)
agree  xxxjerryk
2 mins
  -> thanks

agree  Cristina Moldovan do Amaral: pierdere totala sau partiala a facultatii de a vorbi si de a intelege limbajul articulat (DEX)
8 mins
  -> merci

agree  Red Cat Studios: If the asker doesn't speak any English, maybe s/he will come up with a translation job. :) Excellent references!
10 mins
  -> Right. Thanks

agree  Jane Lamb-Ruiz: aphasia is the correct word in English,
49 mins
  -> thanks

agree  Susanna & Christian Popescu GbR: ce bine ca "kyral" VREA în loc sa DOREASCA (nemaivorbind de faptul ca ar putea sa si ROAGE)
1 hr
  -> vielen Dank
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