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ambulate

Definition of the verb ambulate

What does ambulate mean as a doing word?

verb - inflections: ambulated | ambulating | ambulates

  1. walk about; not be bedridden or incapable of walking
    • example: Sam and Sue ambulate
    • lexical domain: Motions - verbs of walking, flying, swimming
    • more generic word: walk = use one's feet to advance

Alternative definition of the verb ambulate

verb

  1. To walk; to relocate one's self under the power of one's own legs.

Printed dictionaries and other books with definitions for ambulate

Click on a title to look inside that book (if available):

Google previewHarry Potter Places Book Four--NEWTs (2012)

by C. D. Miller

Ambulate is an English word derived from Latin origins, and means, “to walk from place to place” or “move about.” The Latin ...

Google previewSurgical Pain Management (2015)

A Complete Guide to Implantable and Interventional Pain Therapies by Sanjeet Narang, Alison Weisheipl, Edgar L. Ross

The ability to ambulate is a necessity to avoid deep venous thrombosis and to also facilitate venous circulation via the calf muscle pump (6). Alternative Treatments and Procedures Alternatives to endovenous ablation involve continued 250.

Google previewHarry Potter Places Book Three--Snitch-Seeking in Southern England and Wales (2012)

by C. D. Miller

Ambulate is an English word derived from Latin origins, and means, “to walk from place to place” or “move about.” The Latin word for navigated, traveled, or traversed, is ambulatus. Ambulatus is used in the title of Harry Potter Places sections ...

Google previewClient Management & Leadership Success (2008)

A Course Review Applying Critical Thinking to Test Taking by Ray A Hargrove-Huttel, Kathryn Cadenhead Colgrove

Refusing to ambulate is a problem that can wait until the client with an emergency has been assessed and appropriate interventions initiated. MAKING NURSING DECISIONS: The test taker must read all the options to determine whether an ...

Google previewAmerican Journal of Philology (1880)

by Basil Lanneau Gildersleeve, Charles William Emil Miller, Tenney Frank, Benjamin Dean Meritt, Henry Thompson Rowell, Harold Fredrik Cherniss

Ambulate is an impossible etymon phonetically; addcre improbable in meaning.

Google previewWound Healing (2010)

Evidence-Based Management by Joseph M McCulloch, Luther C Kloth

Permission to ambulate is a medical decision. The current tendency is to begin out-of-bed activities and ambulation much earlier than was previously the case because prolonged bedrest will affect the patient's overall endurance.13 Pain and ...

Google previewClinical Skills for Enrolled Division 2 Nurses (2011)

by Joanne Tollefson, Toni Bishop, Eugenie Jelly, Gayle Watson, Karen Tambree

Assisting the post-operative patient to ambulate is the most effective nursing measure to prevent postoperative complications. Patients who have had cerebrovascular accidents, paralysis, brain damage, an amputation or some musculoskeletal ...

Google previewNeurologic Interventions for Physical Therapy (2015)

by Suzanne Tink Martin, Mary Kessler

An individual's ability to ambulate is a primary factor used in the determination of the appropriate discharge destination and determines whether a patient can return to social and vocational function (Hornby et al., 2011). Additionally, walking ...

Google previewHarry Potter Places Book One (2012)

London and London Side-Along Apparations by C. D. Miller

Ambulate is an English word derived from Latin origins, and means ...

Google previewHarry Potter Places Book Two (2012)

OWLs: Oxford Wizarding Locations by C. D. Miller

Ambulate is an English word derived from Latin origins, and means, “to walk from ...

Google previewEbersole & Hess' Toward Healthy Aging - Elsevieron VitalSource (2013)

Human Needs and Nursing Response by Theris A. Touhy, Kathleen F Jett

Activity Although the ability to ambulate is a major component in activity assessment, activity includes more than movement or exercise.

Google previewClinical Psychomotor Skills (2004)

Assessment Tools for Nursing Students by Joanne Tollefson

Assisting the postoperative patient to ambulate is the most effective nursing measure to prevent postoperative complications. Patients who have had cerebrovascular accidents, paralysis, brain damage, an amputation or some musculoskeletal ...

Google previewThe Imperial Dictionary of the English Language (1885)

A Complete Encyclopedic Lexicon, Literary, Scientific, and Technological by John Ogilvie

See Ambulate.] In zool. one of the perforated spaces or avenues through which are protruded the tube feet, by means of which locomotion is effected in the Ecbino- dennata. Ambulance (am'bu-lans), n. [Fr.] 1. A hospital establishment which ...

Google previewThe Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia: The Century dictionary ... prepared under the superintendence of William Dwight Whitney (1903)

alley, « ambulare: see ambulate.] In zoöl., a row, series, or other set of perforations in the shell of an echinoderm, as a sea-urchin or starfish, through which are protruded ...

Google previewEncyclopedia of the Neurological Sciences (2014)

Patients remain ambulatory past the age of 15 years, with the mean age of losing the ability to ambulate independently in the fourth decade. Exertional myalgias or cramps occur in more than 90% of patients and are the presenting symptom in ...

Google previewThe Encyclopedia of Neuropsychological Disorders (2011)

by Arthur MacNeill Horton, Jr., EdD, ABPP, ABPN, Chad A. Noggle, PhD, ABN, Raymond S. Dean, PhD, ABPP, ABN, ABPdN

Symptoms are considered to be mild through severe based on the activities that are affected by the disease, for example, the inability to ambulate would be indicative of severe symptoms (Kiliç et al., 2007). Chorea symptoms can be general, ...

Google previewThe Century dictionary and cyclopedia (1897)

a work of universal reference in all departments of knowledge, with a new atlas of the world ... by William Dwight Whitney, Benjamin Eli Smith

alley, < ambulare: see ambulate.] In zobl., a row, series, or other set of perforations in the shell of an echinoderm, as a sea-urchin or starfish, through which are protruded ...

Google previewThe Imperial Dictionary and Encyclopedia of Knowledge Unabridged (1892)

Etymological and Pronouncing Literary, Scientific and Technical ... by Charles Annandale

AMBUlATE.] An hospital establishment which accompanies an army in its movements in the field. — Ambulance- ancewagon, n. A wheeled vehicle fitted with suitable appliances for conveying the wounded from the field of battle. Ambulate ...

Google previewShakespeare-lexicon (1875)

A Complete Dictionary of All the English Words, Phrases and Constructions in the Works of the Poet by Alexander Schmidt

Ambulate: preambulate. A in e 1 : enamel.

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Scrabble value of A1M3B3U1L1A1T1E1

The value of this 8-letter word is 12 points. It is included in the first and second editions of the Official Scrabble Players Dictionary.

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