(Greek: above, over; excessive; more than normal; abnormal excess [in medicine]; abnormally great or powerful sensation [in physical or pathological terms]; highest [in chemical compounds])
2. Wildly fast-paced or excited; frenetic: "The clerk presented a hyperkinetic sales pitch on the phone."
2. The presence of an advanced ability to read compared to the ability to understand spoken language.
Children with hyperlexia have a precocious ability to read words, far above what would be expected at their chronological age or they hav an intense fascination with letters or numbers. They tend to have significant difficulties in understanding verbal language, abnormal social skills, difficulty in socializing, and interacting appropriately with people.
2. An excess of lipoproteins (any of the lipid-protein, or fat-protein, complexes in which lipids or fats exist) in the blood, due to a disorder of lipoprotein metabolism.
It may be acquired or hereditary. Acquired forms accompany other disorders or may be caused by environmental factors such as diet.
There are a number of different hereditary forms, classified according to clinical features, enzymatic abnormalities, and serum lipoprotein patterns.
2. An extreme degree of fatty degeneration.
3. An excess of fat in the blood serum or tissues.
2. Intense mania with overwhelming tensions and marked disorientation.
2. A very large self-service store that sells products usually sold in department stores, as well as those sold in supermarkets: After arriving at the giant hypermarket, which even had a hardware and garden section, Jack and Jill used a big shopping cart for all the different items they needed, including clothes, food, an electric sewing machine and some flower pots.
3. Etymology: from a translation of the French hypermarché.
2. Excessively large mammary glands.
Synonyms: menorrhagia, menostaxis.2. Menstruation with an excessive flow but at regular intervals and of usual duration.
3. Frequent menstrual periods or an abnormal increase in the duration and/or amount of menstrual flow.
2. A major change in form between successive stages of larval development; especially, of insects, for example, when an active mobile larva turns into a legless inactive grub.
3. In medicine, an excessive attentiveness and reaction to visual stimuli.
Such actions can be seen in spontaneous movements but they are often more obvious in actions rapidly executed on command; such as, in the finger-nose test or the heel-knee test.