“He has been diagnose [sic] with bipolar, but he refuses to take his medicine,” she wrote.
This was a love story between a man with bipolar disease and a woman with depression.
That feels like an interesting place to put Carrie—and frankly a truthful place to put someone with bipolar disease.
And the bipolar junkie will stop at nothing to be promoted to detective inspector in a bid to win back his wife and children.
As in, we have no idea why this medication seems to help people with bipolar disorder.
Everything in nature is bipolar, or has a positive and negative pole.
If the connexion is only with one, the vesicle is called unipolar; if with two, bipolar; if with many, multipolar or stellate.
A bipolar field has a hypertonic pole or centre of concentration, and a hypotonic pole or centre of dilution.
Unipolar spots are very seldom observed without some indication of the characteristics of bipolar groups.
The bipolar spot seems to be the dominant type, and the unipolar type a variant of it.
"having two poles," from bi- + polar; 1810 with figurative sense of "of double aspect;" 1859 with reference to physiology. Psychiatric use in reference to what had been called manic-depressive psychosis is said to have begun 1957 with German psychiatrist Karl Leonhard. The term became popular early 1990s. Bipolar disorder was in DSM III (1980).
bipolar bi·po·lar (bī-pō'lər)
Having two poles; used especially of nerve cells in which the branches project from two usually opposite points.
Of or relating to both ends or poles of a bacterial or other cell.
Of or relating to a major affective disorder that is characterized by episodes of mania and depression.