American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- n. Variant of dyslexic.
GNU Webster's 1913
- adj. having impaired ability to comprehend written words; a condition usually associated with a neurologic disorder.
- adj. having impaired ability to comprehend written words usually associated with a neurologic disorder
- n. a person who has dyslexia
“I hope the schools continue to teach this method of writing to the dyslectic students.”
“I am dyslectic to the point that I had to depend on others to read to me for many years.”
“Since he's dyslectic don't beat up on him for for that, my moms the same way but she got past it after a while, so he will too.”
“Indeed one of the top scorers is dyslectic and had to put in a great deal of work.”
“College was difficult for him because he is dyslectic.”
“Current testing of a corpus of dyslectic English demonstrated 90% correction success for Ghotit.”
“Ghotit was founded by Ofer Chermesh, a lifelong dyslectic and entrepreneur who for years had envisioned in his mind the exact assistive technology solution that would address his writing and reading hardships; and by his friend Dr. Robert Iakobashvili a high performance computing expert that undertook the challenge of translating Ofer's dream into a reality.”
“Jack Russell Terrier named Snickka, owned by a comprehensively drunk homeless dyslectic”
“Looking back on it, being a mildly dyslectic, ambidextrous gamer and model railway fan with mild Aspergers, who was into game design, and who taught Computer Science at the Australian Defence Force Academy and was involved in a space programme, should have sent a pretty strong hint about my condition - had I known any of this stuff before it hit me.”
“The syntax may be spavined, the spelling dyslectic, the subject matter dyspeptic.”
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