(Hy`per*phys"ic*al) a. Above or transcending physical laws; supernatural.

Those who do not fly to some hyperphysical hypothesis.
Sir W. Hamilton.

(||Hy`per*pla"si*a) n. [NL., fr. Gr. "ype`r over + conformation, fr. to mold.] (Med. & Biol.) An increase in, or excessive growth of, the normal elements of any part.

Hyperplasia relates to the formation of new elements, hypertrophy being an increase in bulk of preexisting normal elements. Dunglison.

(Hy`per*plas"tic) a.

1. Of or pertaining to hyperplasia.

2. (Biol.) Tending to excess of formative action.

(||Hy`perp*nœ"a) n. [NL., fr. Gr. "ype`r over + breath.] (Physiol.) Abnormal breathing, due to slightly deficient arterialization of the blood; — in distinction from eupnœa. See Eupnœa, and Dispnœa.

(||Hy`per*py*rex"i*a) n. [NL. See Hyper-, and Pyrexia.] (Med.) A condition of excessive fever; an elevation of temperature in a disease, in excess of the limit usually observed in that disease.

(Hy`per*se*cre"tion) n. (Med.) Morbid or excessive secretion, as in catarrh.

(Hy`per*sen`si*bil"i*ty) n. See Hyperæsthesia.

(Hy"per*space) n. [Pref. hyper- + space.] (Geom.) An imagined space having more than three dimensions.

(Hy"per*sthene) n. [Gr. "ype`r over + sqe`nos strength: cf. F. hyperstène.] (Min.) An orthorhombic mineral of the pyroxene group, of a grayish or greenish black color, often with a peculiar bronzelike luster (schiller) on the cleavage surface.

(Hy`per*sthen"ic) a. (Min.) Composed of, or containing, hypersthene.

  By PanEris using Melati.

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