she was red and agitated with the effort of arguing
troubled emotionally and usually deeply; "agitated parents"
physically disturbed or set in motion; "the agitated mixture foamed and bubbled"
(agitate) try to stir up public opinion
(agitate) cause to be agitated, excited, or roused; "The speaker charged up the crowd with his inflammatory remarks"
(agitate) crusade: exert oneself continuously, vigorously, or obtrusively to gain an end or engage in a crusade for a certain cause or person; be an advocate for; "The liberal party pushed for reforms"; "She is crusading for women's rights"; "The Dean is pushing for his favorite candidate"
(agitate) stir: move very slightly; "He shifted in his seat"
(agitate) shake: move or cause to move back and forth; "The chemist shook the flask vigorously"; "My hands were shaking"
(Agitation (dementia)) Agitation often accompanies dementia and often precedes the diagnosis of common age-related disorders of cognition such as Alzheimer's disease (AD). More than 80% of people who develop AD eventually become agitated or aggressive.
(Agitation (political)) An agitator is a person who actively supports some ideology or movement with speeches and especially actions. The Agitators were a political movement and elected representatives of soldiers, including the New Model Army of Oliver Cromwell, during the English Civil War. ...
(agitate) To move with a violent, irregular action; as, the wind agitates the sea; to agitate water in a vessel; To move or actuate. ...
(agitation) The act of agitating, or the state of being agitated; the state of being moved with violence, or with irregular action; commotion; A stirring up or arousing; disturbance of tranquillity; disturbance of mind which shows itself by physical excitement; perturbation; Excitement of public ...
(AGITATE) To mix continuously.
(agitating) cürеk qozģaģan, qozģawçu
(agitation) a non-specific symptom of one or more physical, or psychological processes in which vocal or motor behavior (screaming, shouting, complaining, moaning, cursing, pacing, fidgeting, wandering) pose risk or discomfort, become disruptive or unsafe, or interfere with the delivery of care ...
(agitation) A condition in which a person is unable to relax and be still. The person may be very tense and irritable, and become easily annoyed by small things. He or she may be eager to have an argument, and be unwilling to work with caregivers to make the situation better.
(Agitation) The process of providing gentle motion in mixed concrete just sufficient to prevent segregation or loss of plasticity.
(Agitation) Keeping the developer, stop bath, or fixer in a gentle, uniform motion while processing film or paper. Agitation helps to speed and achieve even development and prevent spotting or staining.
(Agitation) The process of moving in a rapid manner. Carpet is usually agitated by the brushes on a vacuum cleaner.
(Agitation) The primary function of agitation is to keep photographic solutions in motion during processing to guarantee uniformity of action. The type and amount of agitation used in development can have a significant effect on the developed image.
(Agitation) Restlessness and/or extreme motor discharge usually associated with tension.
(Agitation) In metallurgy, the act or state of being stirred or shaken mechanically, some times accomplished by the introduction of compressed air.
(Agitation) METADATE CD is contraindicated in patients with marked anxiety, tension and agitation, since the drug may aggravate these symptoms.
(Agitation) Restlessness, inability to concentrate or remain motionless.
(Agitation) The gentle rocking of a tray containing water or acid.
(Agitation) The mixing or stirring of herbicides in a spray tank.