You searched for: “condition
condition (s) (noun), conditions (pl)
1. A way of living or existing: Happiness is a condition of being loved and getting along with others.
2. The way in which something exists or the physical status of something: Elana's car is still in very good condition so she doesn't plan to buy another one; at least, not at this time.
3. The physical and mental status of a person or an animal: Despite his age, David is still in good condition.

If a person is in no condition to do something, then he or she is not physically or mentally able to do it.

4. Etymology: from Modern French condition, "stipulation, state, behavior, social status" which came from Latin condicionem, condicio, "agreement, situation"; from condicere, "to speak with, to talk together", from com-, "together" + dicere, "to speak".
This entry is located in the following unit: dic-, dict- (page 2)
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Units related to: “condition
(Latin: suffix; state, quality, condition, or act of; forming nouns)
(Latin: suffix; quality of, act of, process, function, condition, or place; forms nouns that denote an action; a product of an action; a place, an abode)
(Latin: often through French, quality or state of; being; condition; act or fact of _______ ing; a suffix that forms nouns)
(Latin: a suffix; meaning, state, condition; having, being, pertaining to, tending to, inclinded to)
(Greek > Latin: a suffix; actor, process, condition, or state of; result of; expresses a state or abnormal condition or process of some disease)
(Greek: different, other, another; divergence; a combining form denoting a condition differing from the normal or a reversal, or referring to "another")
(Latin: a suffix forming adjectives from nouns ending in -ary; a person who, a thing that; a person who is a part of something, pertaining to one's state or condition; a person who has a connection with or belief in the stated subject; a promotor of something; a native or inhabitant of someplace; someone of a certain age)
(Greek > Latin: a suffix; used in medicine to denote a state or condition of)
(Greek > Latin: a suffix; action, act, process, state, or condition; or result of doing something)
(Greek: look, see; sight, seeing, vision; a condition of sight or vision)
(Greek kirrhos: orange-yellow > New Latin cirrhosis: diseased condition of the liver)
(Greek: a suffix; blood, usually a diseased condition of the blood)
(Latin: a suffix that forms nouns; action, process, state, quality, or condition of)
(Greek > Latin: a suffix that forms nouns; state of, condition of, quality of; act of)
(Greek > Latin: suffix; a process; a diseased condition)
(Greek, ismos; Latin, ismus: a suffix: belief in, practice of, condition of, process, characteristic behavior or manner, abnormal state, distinctive feature or trait)
(Latin: suffix used to form abstract nouns expressing act, state, quality, property, or condition corresponding to an adjective)
(Greek: melos, limb, body extremity or member; a condition of the limbs or extremities of a body; such as, arms, hands, fingers, legs, feet, toes, etc.)
(Latin: action, result of an action or condition; a suffix that forms nouns)
(Greek: a suffix that means: state or condition of; diseased condition of)
(Latin: worse; diminish, weaken; inferior in quality or condition)
(Greek: stroke, wound; used in medicine to denote "a condition resulting from a stroke")
(thinking that you can be successful in achieving an objective is a vital mental condition, but thinking that you can not do it is almost a guarantee that you will not be successful as indicated by Walter Wintle)
(just because we were born that way is no justification for staying in such a condition)
(a condition in which the more we know, the more we know that we don't know)
(Latin: mark, token, indication; a fact, a condition, or a quality)
(Latin: a suffix forming nouns from verbs of condition and action; an act or process: resumption, absorption; state or condition, redemption, exhaustion; something resulting from or otherwise related to an act or process, assumption, friction)
(Latin: a suffix; state, quality, condition of)
(Greek: a suffix that means; state of, condition of, quality of, act of)
Word Entries containing the term: “condition
existing condition
This entry is located in the following unit: Pleonasms or Tautological Redundancies (page 8)
Word Entries at Get Words: “condition
The term condition has a number of biomedical meanings including the following:
    An unhealthy state; such as, in "this is a progressive condition".
  • A state of fitness; such as, "getting into condition".
  • Something which is essential to the occurrence of something else; essentially, a "precondition".
  • As a verb: to cause a change in something so that a response that was previously associated with a certain stimulus becomes associated with another stimulus; to condition a person, as in behavioral conditioning.
condition (s), conditions (pl) (noun forms)
(a suffix that forms abstract and collective nouns added to adjectives to show state or condition; added to nouns to show a position, rank, or realm of; all of those who are part of a group or organization)
(A suffix forming nouns meaning: quality or condition: partnership; act, power, or skill: workmanship; relation between: friendship; office, position, or occupation: governorship; number: readership)