One of the mysteries of the English language finally explained.
Relating to or affected by dyslexia.‘dyslexic children perform well in oral tests’
- ‘He's severely dyslexic, barely reading at a second-grade level.’
- ‘And we actually do believe that the problem in the dyslexic brain begins with the formation of the cortex.’
- ‘These days he'd be diagnosed as dyslexic but not in the early 1960s.’
- ‘Dyslexic adults, however, tend to continue to have difficulty with language skills throughout their lives.’
- ‘I'm now teaching part-time at Kingston University, one-to-one tutorials with dyslexic students.’
A person who has dyslexia.‘dyslexics can have difficulty writing by hand’
- ‘While the St Oswald's unit caters for severe dyslexics, less severe cases are catered for in mainstream education at schools across the city.’
- ‘There was no significant socio-economic status difference between the 31 dyslexics and the 19 average readers.’
- ‘Most of the studies involving developmental dyslexics have looked at individual cases.’
- ‘Wilkinson was an unrecognised dyslexic who spent most of his schooldays staring out of the window.’
- ‘These trends were based solely on measures used to classify dyslexics into subtypes (namely pseudo-word and irregular-word accuracy).’
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