English version


From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishendemicen‧dem‧ic /enˈdemɪk, ɪn-/ adjective  SPREADan endemic disease or problem is always present in a particular place, or among a particular group of peopleepidemic, pandemic Violent crime is now endemic in parts of Chicago.
Examples from the Corpus
endemicDiagnostic and then treatment centers would be set up in those states where the disease was endemic.We know that once these organisms get introduced into a hospital, they just become endemic.In the first world, misfortune and suffering were endemic and unavoidable.This identification of the problems provides the foundation for the solving of these endemic deficiencies.Quite apart from the class conflict endemic in capitalism, the economic system itself is beset with instabilities.Sutherland demonstrated that corporate crime was widespread and virtually endemic in contemporary national and transnational corporations.Cholera was endemic in Mexico in the 19th century.Though such rumours can not be proved, they are so endemic that they suggest something of the sort has been occurring.
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