Adjective(1) of or relating to manic depressive illness(2) of, pertaining to, or occurring in both polar regions(3) having two poles
(1) It is merely the latest in a series of clashes as the bipolar (West v East) Cold War institutional framework is reshaped by the pressures of today's unipolar (USA rules) world.(2) Or perhaps into several camps, but when one is worth more than all the others combined, a more or less bipolar world may be inevitable.(3) Alcoholism among bipolar women, however, did not stem from family lineage.(4) Toyota is already the world's largest producer of insulated-gate bipolar transistors, and they are working right now on the fourth generation nickel-hydride battery.(5) The breakdown of the Soviet Union, which formed one of the two poles in the former bipolar world order brought to an end the set of rules that had governed international relations since the end of World War II.(6) Mania is a component of manic depressive or bipolar disease.(7) Thus, positive feedback between two bipolar junction transistors is reduced and then latch-up is eliminated.(8) Developers of bipolar transistors have long been aware that the current flows must generate some light, comments Russell D. Dupuis of the Georgia Institute of Technology in Atlanta.(9) Occasionally, the dorsal bipolar neuron was duplicated.(10) Indeed, many bipolar patients report that manic episodes followed a period in which they were unable to sleep or endured jet lag.(11) Earlier this year, New York magazine asked on its cover: ‘Are you bipolar ?’(12) I feel like it gives the general public this impression of bipolar people as insane maniacs who pose some kind of danger to ‘normal’ people.(13) In 1991, the bipolar world of U.S.-Soviet domination collapsed.(14) The Eccleston Doctor's bipolar lurching from impish playfulness to sullen melancholy was given a motivation that added to the thematic richness of this particular adventure, whilst setting up an intriguing story arc.(15) Under the previous bipolar world order, NATO stood as a counter-pole to the military arm of the Eastern bloc, the Warsaw Pact.(16) At its heart lie the contention that ‘Bedouin society never changes’ and the bipolar division of history into pre-modern and modern communities.