Vertically challenged, a euphemism for short stature.
Adjective. Not great in height; short. “A trick for those challenged in the vertical is to go with a shorter cuff, about ¾ inch. ‘
According to the Diversity Style Guide, comments containing “dwarf” or “vertically challenged” are highly offensive and outdated, reminiscent of “the height of the freak show era” when people with dwarfism were displayed for public amusement.
An ironic imitation of politically correct language.
Short; not tall in stature. (Pseudo-politically correct slang used for humorous effect.) Whenever someone teases me about my height, I just tell them I’m challenged vertically!
Definitions of the visually impaired. Adjective. severely impaired vision. Synonyms: weak-sighted, nearly blind, blind, sand-blind, visually impaired, blind, blind. not see.
Why are swimmers so big? The best swimmers are tall because their height helps them swim the fastest. A length advantage – longer arms, legs and torso – gives them more surface area to move forward.
Adjective. horizontally challenged (comparative more horizontally challenged, superlative most horizontally challenged) (humorous, euphemistic, of one person) fat, obese.
Anything parallel to the horizon is called horizontal. Since vertical is the opposite of horizontal, anything that forms a 90 degree angle (right angle) with the horizontal or horizon is said to be vertical.
Examples of language features:
Imagery, slang, alliteration, metaphor, simile, consonance etc. are some examples of language features used to convey content and information effectively .
In-group jargon: Jargon refers to jargon used by groups of like-minded people.
Vertical integration is a strategy that allows a company to streamline its operations by taking direct responsibility for different stages of its production process, rather than relying on outside contractors or suppliers.
Individuals with visual impairments are also more likely to experience limitations in their independence, mobility, and educational achievement, as well as an increased risk of falls, fractures, injuries, poor mental health, cognitive deficits, and social isolation.
Not being able to see objects at a distance, such as on a whiteboard or blackboard. Having trouble reading (or learning to read) and attending class. unable to focus on or follow objects, may blink and rub their eyes frequently, have chronic eye redness, or sensitivity to light. often come across things.