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Слова на букву taxa-ulce (2629)

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To swell or to cause to swell.
SYN: tumefaction (1). [L. fr. tumeo, to swell]
A spice with anti-inflammatory effects. The active ingredient is curcumin, which has antioxidant and anti-inflammatory properties. Tumeric is a common ingredient in curry ...
The condition of being or becoming tumid. SYN: tumefaction (2), turgescence. [L. tumesco, to begin to swell]
Swelling; slightly tumid (swollen). For example, tumescent liposuction involves pumping a solution beneath the skin which swells it to facilitate suctioning out fat. For ...
Tumescent liposuction
The surgical suctioning of fat deposits from specific parts of the body, the most common being the abdomen (the "tummy"), buttocks ("behind"), hips, thighs and knees, chin, upper ...
Swollen, as by congestion, edema, hyperemia. SYN: turgid. [L. tumidus]
1. Any swelling or tumefaction. 2. SYN: neoplasm. 3. One of the four signs of inflammation (t., calor, dolor, rubor) enunciated by Celsus. [L. t., a swelling] - acinar cell ...
Tumor marker, CEA
Carcinoembryonic antigen (CEA) is a protein found in many types of cells but associated with tumors and the developing fetus. CEA is tested in blood. The normal range is Benign ...
Tumor marker, NSE
Neuron-specific enolase (NSE) is a substance that has been detected in patients with certain tumors, namely: neuroblastoma, small cell lung cancer, medullary thyroid cancer, ...
Tumor registry
Recorded information about the status of patients with tumors. Although a registry was originally the place (like Registry House in Edinburgh) where information was collected ...
Tumor, carcinoid
A tumor which secretes large amounts of the hormone serotonin. Another name for carcinoid tumor is argentaffinoma. The tumor usually arises in the gastrointestinal tract, ...
Tumor, desmoid
Desmoid tumors are benign soft tissue tumors that occur most often in young adults and involve the limbs or trunk but can also arise in the abdomen or thorax. Desmoid tumors are ...
Tumor, ear
Benign (noncancerous) bumps on the pinna of the ear (the external ear) or within the external ear canal. Most of these lumps and bumps are just harmless sebaceous cysts. ...
Tumor, Wilms
A malignant tumor of the kidney in young children. It is also known as nephroblastoma. Wilms tumor is the most common kidney cancer in children and one the most important ...
Denoting an agent destructive to tumors. [tumor + L. caedo, to kill]
Production of a new growth or growths. [tumor + G. genesis, origin] - foreign body t. induction of malignant tumors in tissues by nonviable, nonabsorable solid material not ...
Causing or producing tumors.
Minute foci of atypical bronchiolar epithelial hyperplasia that are found multifocally; although now considered benign, they were once believed to be precursors of carcinoma.
Swollen; tumorlike; protuberant.
tumultus cordis
Palpitation and irregular action of the heart.
Abbreviation for terminal deoxynucleotidyl transferase-mediated dUTP-biotin end labeling of fragmented DNA; this method uses immunohistochemistry to identify DNA fragmentation ...
Tunga penetrans
A member of the flea family, Tungidae, commonly known as chigger flea, sand flea, chigoe, or jigger; the minute female penetrates the skin, frequently under the toenails; ...
Infestation with sand fleas (Tunga penetrans).
A family of fleas containing the jigger or chigoe flea species, Tunga penetrans.
An anionic form of tungsten. - calcium t. a phosphor with a high stopping power for x-rays that was formerly used widely in fluoroscopic screens and intensifying screens for ...
A metallic element, atomic no. 74, atomic wt. 183.85. SYN: wolfram, wolframium. [Swed. tung, heavy, + sten, stone] - t. carbide one of the hardest known materials, used as an ...
Coat or covering; one of the enveloping layers of a part, especially one of the coats of a blood vessel or other tubular structure. SEE ALSO: layer. SYN: tunica. [L. tunica] - ...
SYN: tunic. [L. a coat] - t. adventitia SYN: adventitia. - t. albuginea a dense white collagenous tunic surrounding a structure. - t. albuginea of corpora cavernosa [TA] ...
Tunica albuginea
The whitish membrane within the penis that surrounds the spongy chambers (corpora cavernosa) in the penis and which helps to trap the blood in the corpora cavernosa, thereby ...
Tunica albuginea of the testis
The layer of dense whitish inelastic tissue that surrounds the testis.
An elongated passageway, usually open at both ends. - aortico-left ventricular t. congenital connection between the aorta above exit of coronary arteries and the left ventricle. - ...
Edward B., 20th century U.S. anesthesiologist. See T. needle.
A reducing disaccharide.
A genus of free-living nematodes in the family Cephalobidae. [L. turbare, to disturb] - T. aceti a species found in old vinegar or in rotting fruits and vegetables and ...
Cloudy, as by sediment or insoluble matter in a solution. [L. turbidus, confused, disordered]
An instrument for measuring turbidity.
Pertaining to the measurement of turbidity.
A method for determining the concentration of a substance in a solution by the degree of cloudiness or turbidity it causes or by the degree of clarification it induces in a ...
The quality of being turbid, of losing transparency because of sediment or insoluble matter. [L. turbiditas, fr. turbidus, turbid]
SYN: turbinated body (1).
A bone shaped like a top. The turbinate is a bone in the nose; it is an extension of the ethmoid bone, is situated along the side wall of the nose, and is covered by mucous ...
Scroll-shaped. [L. turbinatus, shaped like a top]
Removal of a turbinate bone. The turbinate is a bone in the nose; it is an extension of the ethmoid bone, is situated along the side wall of the nose, and is covered by mucous ...
An instrument for use in turbinotomy or turbinectomy.
Incision into or excision of a turbinated body. [ turbinate + G. tome, incision]
heart rate t. fluctuations of electrocardiographic cycle length after a ventricular premature contraction.
Ludwig, Austrian neurologist, 1810–1868. See T. bundle, T. column, T. degeneration, T. tract.
Turcot syndrome
A rare disease characterized by multiple growths called polyps in the colon (large intestine) together with tumors in the brain. The polyps in the colon tend to become malignant. ...
SYN: tumescence. [L. turgesco, to begin to swell, fr. turgeo, to swell]
SYN: tumescent.
SYN: tumid. [L. turgidus, swollen, fr. turgeo, to swell]
Fullness. [L., fr. turgeo, to swell] - t. vitalis the normal fullness of the capillaries.
Term for traveler's diarrhea, of Mexican derivation. [Sp. tourist]
Wilhelm, Austrian hematologist, 1871–1916. See T. cell, T. leukocyte. Siegmund, 20th century Swiss ophthalmologist. See Ehrlich-T. line.
turkey red
SYN: madder.
To revolve or cause to revolve; specifically, to change the position of the fetus within the uterus to convert a malpresentation into a presentation permitting normal delivery. ...
George Grey, English surgeon, 1877–1951. See Grey T. sign. Henry H., U.S. endocrinologist, 1892–1970. See T. syndrome. Joseph G., English dentist, †1955. See T. ...
Turner syndrome
A genetic disorder affecting only females, in which the patient has one X chromosome in some or all cells; or has two X chromosomes but one is damaged. Signs include short ...
The quantity of a material metabolized or processed, usually within a given length of time.
An oleoresin from Pinus palustris and other species of Pinus; source of t. oil and a constituent of stimulating ointments. [G. terebinthinos, pertaining to terebinthos, the ...
turpentine oil
A volatile oil, distilled from turpentine, that has been used as a diuretic, carminative, vermifuge, expectorant, rubefacient, and counterirritant. SYN: oleum ...
turpentine spirit
SYN: turpentine oil.
Popular name for turpentine oil.
SYN: oxycephaly. [L. turris, tower, + G. kephale, head]
A surgical tent, gauze drain, or tampon. [L.]
SYN: tussive.
SYN: tussive. [L. tussicularis, fr. tussicula, a slight cough, dim. of tussis, cough]
A hacking cough.
Causing cough. [L. tussis, cough, + -gen, producing]
A cough. [L.]
Relating to a cough. SYN: tussal, tussicular. [L. tussis, a cough]
Any defensive or protective structure. [L. protection] - tutamina cerebri the scalp, cranium, and cerebral meninges. - tutamina oculi the eyebrows, eyelids, and eyelashes.
James P., U.S. surgeon, 1857–1913. See T. proctoscope.
Abbreviation for transureteroureterostomy.
Abbreviation for time-varied gain.
Abbreviation for " transvaginal ultrasound," a technique in which sound waves are sent out by an ultrasound probe that has been inserted in the vagina. The waves go through the ...
SYN: Chlamydia pneumoniae. [after the laboratory designations of the first two isolates, TW-83 and AR-39]
Charles H., U.S. orthodontist, 1895–1970. See T. edgewise treatment, T. triangle.
An instrument with pincers that are squeezed together to grasp or extract fine structures. [A.S. twisel, fork]
Twelfth cranial nerve
The twelfth cranial nerve is the hypoglossal nerve. The twelve cranial nerves, the hypoglossal nerve included, emerge from or enter the skull (the cranium), as opposed to the ...
One of the finer terminal branches of an artery; a small branch or small ramus. [A.S.]
1. Figuratively, a faint light. 2. Pertaining to faint or indistinct mental perception, as in t. state. [A.S. twi-, two]
Twilight sleep
A term applied to the combination of analgesia (pain relief) and amnesia (loss of memory) produced by a mixture of morphine and scopolamine ("scope") given by a hypodermic ...
One of two children produced in the same pregnancy and born during the same birth process. Twins can develop from one ovum (egg) or from two ova (eggs): {{}}Twins from one ovum: ...
Twin, vanishing
The disappearance before birth of one twin. Of all twin pregnancies, 40% result in the birth of a single child. The other twin is lost. This is termed the " vanishing twin" ...
A sudden momentary sharp pain.
Production of equivalent structures by division; the tendency of divided parts to assume symmetric relations.
1. To jerk spasmodically. 2. A momentary spasmodic contraction of a muscle fiber. [A.S. twiccian]
Two-faced twin
Known medically as diprosopus, two-faced twins are conjoined twins (incompletely separated identical twins). The twins have almost complete fusion of their bodies with one set of ...
Frederick W., British bacteriologist, 1877–1950. See T. phenomenon, T.-d'Herelle phenomenon.
Abbreviation for individual thromboxanes, designated by capital letters with subscripts indicating structural features.
A tranquilizer related to meprobamate.
Surgical removal of a localized swelling or tumor. SEE ALSO: lumpectomy. [G. tyle, lump, + ektome, excision]
A craniometric point at the middle of the anterior edge of the chiasmatic groove. [G. a small pin, dim. of tyle, a lump]
SYN: callosity. [G. a callus] - t. conjunctivae localized keratinization of the conjunctiva, occurring in xerosis of the conjunctiva.
Formation of a callus (tyloma). [G. a becoming callous] - t. ciliaris SYN: pachyblepharon. - t. linguae leukoplakia of the tongue. - t. palmaris et plantaris SYN: ...
A detergent and mucolytic agent used as an aerosol to liquify sputum.
A nasal decongestant.
See tympano-.
1. SYN: tympanic (1). 2. Resonant. 3. SYN: tympanitic (2).
Excision of the tympanic membrane. [ tympan- + G. ektome, excision]
SYN: tympanites.
1. Relating to the t. cavity or membrane. SYN: tympanal (1). 2. Resonant. 3. SYN: tympanitic (2).
Tympanic membrane
Just the ear drum.
SYN: chorda tympani.
Relating to the chorda tympani nerve.
The quality of being tympanic or drumlike in tone.
SYN: tympanites.
A hollow drum-like sound produced when a gas-containing cavity is tapped sharply. Tympanites is heard if the chest contains free air (pneumothorax) or the abdomen is distended ...
1. Referring to tympanites. SYN: tympanous. 2. Denoting the quality of sound elicited by percussing over the inflated intestine or a large pulmonary cavity. SYN: tympanal (3), ...
SYN: myringitis.
Prefix indicating a relationship to the ear drum (tympanum). For example, tympanometry is a test that measures the function of the middle ear.
tympano-, tympan-, tympani-
Tympanum, tympanites. [G. tympanon, drum]
Puncture of the tympanic membrane with a needle to aspirate middle ear fluid. [ tympano- + G. kentesis, puncture]
Relating to the tympanic cavity and the auditory tube.
The printout of an impedance bridge showing the stiffness or the compliance of the middle ear structures as it varies with changes in pressure within the external ear canal.
Pertaining to the relationship between the tympanic cavity and the hyoid arch.
Relating to the tympanic membrane and the malleus.
Relating to the tympanic cavity and the mandible.
Relating to the tympanic cavity and the mastoid process.
SYN: radical mastoidectomy.
Inflammation of the middle ear and the mastoid cells.
A test that measures the function of the middle ear. Tympanometry works by varying the pressure within the ear canal and measuring the movement of the ear drum (the tympanic ...
tympanophonia, tympanophony
SYN: autophony. [ tympano- + G. phone, sound]
A surgical operation to correct damage to the middle ear and restore the integrity of the ear drum. Tympano- comes from the Greek tympanon meaning drum. * * * Operative ...
The formation of dense connective tissue in the middle ear, often resulting in hearing loss when the ossicles are involved.
Relating to the tympanic and squamous parts of the temporal bone. SYN: squamotympanic.
Relating to the tympanic cavity and the stapes.
An operation to make an opening in the tympanic membrane. SEE ALSO: myringotomy. [ tympano- + G. ostium, mouth]
Tympanostomy tube
A small plastic tube inserted into the eardrum to keep the middle ear aerated for a prolonged period of time. These ventilating tubes usually remain in place for 6 months to ...
Relating to the tympanic cavity and the temporal region or bone.
SYN: myringotomy. [ tympano- + G. tome, incision]
SYN: tympanitic (1).
In anatomy, the drum of the ear, the eardrum, the tympanic membrane. The tympanum resembles the head of a tiny drum. It separates the middle ear from the external ear. ...
A hollow drum-like sound produced when a gas-containing cavity is tapped sharply. Tympany is heard if the chest contains free air (pneumothorax) or the abdomen is distended with ...
John, English physicist, 1820–1893. See T. effect, tyndallization, T. phenomenon.
SYN: fractional sterilization. [John Tyndall]
1. The usual form, or a composite form, that all others of the class resemble more or less closely; a model, denoting especially a disease or a symptom complex giving the stamp ...
Type 1 GM2-gangliosidosis
This disorder known as Tay-Sachs disease (TSD) is concisely defined by OMIM (Online Mendelian Inheritance in Man) as “an autosomal recessive, progressive neurodegenerative ...
Type I error
The statistical error (said to be "of the first kind" or alpha error) made in testing an hypothesis when it is concluded that a treatment or intervention is effective ...
Type II error
The statistical error (said to be "of the second kind" or beta error) made in testing an hypothesis when it is concluded that a treatment or intervention is not ...
SYN: relapsing fever. [G. typhos, smoke, stupor arising from fever]
See typhlo-.
Dilation of the cecum. [G. typhlon, cecum, + ektasis, a stretching out]
SYN: cecectomy.
SYN: cecitis.
SYN: cecitis.
typhlo-, typhl-
1. The cecum. SEE ALSO: ceco-. [G. cecum] 2. Blindness. [G. typhlos, blind]
Inflammation of the ileocecal valve. [G. typhlon, cecum, + diklis (diklid-), double-folding (of doors), + -itis, inflammation]
Presence of an abscess following typhlitis. [G. typhlon, cecum, + empyema, abscess]
SYN: cecitis.
Presence of fecal concretions in the cecum. [G. typhlon, cecum, + lithos, stone]
Old term for enlargement of the cecum. [G. typhlon, cecum, + megas (megal-), large]
SYN: cecum (1). [G.]
SYN: cecorrhaphy.
SYN: blindness. [G. typhlos, blind]
SYN: cecostomy.
SYN: cecotomy.
Typhus, typhoid. [G. typhos, smoke, dullness]
1. Typhus-like; stuporous from fever. 2. SYN: t. fever. [ typhus + G. eidos, resemblance] - abdominal t. SYN: t. fever. - ambulatory t. SYN: walking t.. - apyretic t. t. ...
Typhoid fever
An acute illness with fever caused by infection with the Salmonella Typhi bacteria contracted from contaminated water and food. The disease has an insidious onset characterized ...
Typhoid Mary
Someone who by force of circumstances serves as the source from which something undesirable spreads. Typhoid Mary was a cook named Mary Mallon who had immigrated from Ireland ...
Relating to or resembling typhoid fever.
A hemolysin formed by Salmonella typhi.
A muttering delerium characteristic of that in typhoid fever and typhus. [ typho- + G. mania, frenzy]
SYN: typhoid septicemia.
Relating to typhus.
A group of acute infectious and contagious diseases, caused by rickettsiae that are transmitted by arthropods, and occurring in two principal forms: epidemic t. and endemic ( ...
Typhus, African tick
One of the tick-borne rickettsial diseases of the eastern hemisphere, similar to Rocky Mountain spotted fever, but less severe, with fever, a small ulcer (tache noire) at the ...
Typhus, epidemic
A severe acute disease with prolonged high fever up to 40° C (104° F), intractable headache, and a pink-to-red raised rash. The cause is a microorganism called Rickettsia ...
Typhus, murine
An acute infectious disease with fever, headache, and rash, all quite similar to, but milder than, epidemic typhus, caused by a related microorganism, Rickettsia typhi (mooseri), ...
Typhus, Queensland tick
One of the tick-borne rickettsial diseases of the eastern hemisphere, similar to Rocky Mountain spotted fever, but less severe, with fever, a small ulcer (eschar) at the site of ...
Typhus, scrub
A mite-borne infectious disease caused by a microorganism, Rickettsia tsutsugamushi, characteristically with fever, headache, a raised (macular) rash, swollen glands ...
Typhus, tick
Also known as Rocky Mountain spotted fever, an acute febrile (feverish) disease initially recognized in the Rocky Mountain states, caused by Rickettsia rickettsii transmitted by ...
Typhus, urban of Malaya
Murine typhus, an acute infectious disease with fever, headache, and rash, all quite similar to, but milder than, epidemic typhus. It is caused by a related microorganism, ...
Classification according to type. [see type] - bacteriophage t. a microbiological procedure, of epidemiologic importance, for distinguishing types within a seemingly homogeneous ...
Typist’s cramp
A dystonia that affects the muscles of the hand and sometimes the forearm and only occurs during handwriting. Similar focal dystonias have also been called writer’s cramp, ...
SYN: type (3). - t. ampullaris pelvis renalis [TA] SYN: ampullary type of renal pelvis. - t. dendriticus pelvis renalis [TA] SYN: branching type of renal pelvis.
Symbol for tyrosine and tyrosyl.
SYN: amine oxidase (flavin-containing).
Decarboxylated tyrosine, a sympathomimetic amine having an action in some respects resembling that of epinephrine; present in ergot, mistletoe, ripe cheese, beers, red wines, ...
A form of sadism characterized by a lust for domination and cruelty, with subsequent humiliation of the partner. [G. tyrannos, a tyrant]
Vomiting of curdy material by infants. SYN: tyrosis (1). [G. tyros, cheese, + emesis, vomiting]
tyrocidin, tyrocidine
An antibacterial cyclopeptide obtained from Bacillus brevis. SEE ALSO: tyrothricin.
Maurice V., U.S. pharmacologist, 1878–1930. See T. solution.
Produced by, or originating in, cheese. [G. tyros, cheese, + G. -gen, producing]
Tyroglyphus longior
SYN: Tyrophagus putrescentiae. [G. tyros, cheese, + glyphe carving]
Cheesy; caseous. [G. tyrodes, fr. tyros, cheese, + eidos, resemblance]
The urinary excretion of ketonic metabolites of tyrosine, such as p-hydroxyphenylpyruvic acid.
A caseous tumor. [G. tyros, cheese, + -oma, tumor]
tyropanoate sodium
An oral contrast medium for cholecystography.
Tyrophagus putrescentiae
One of the grain mite species that cause various forms of dermatitis resulting from infestation by grain mites in food and produce, which sensitizes and causes dermatitis in ...
SYN: monophenol monooxygenase (1).
2-Amino-3-(4-hydroxyphenyl)propionic acid; 3-(4-hydroxyphenyl)alanine; the l-isomer is an α-amino acid present in most proteins. - t. aminotransferase an enzyme that catalyzes ...
A genetic metabolic disorder involving the amino acid tyrosine. The enzymatic basis of the disease is deficiency of an enzyme called fumarylacetoacetic hydrolase, the last ...
A very rare, possibly heritable disorder of tyrosine metabolism that may be caused by defective formation of p-hydroxyphenylpyruvic acid oxidase or of tyrosine transaminase; ...
The excretion of tyrosine in the urine. [ tyrosine + G. ouron, urine]
1. SYN: tyremesis. 2. SYN: caseation. [G. tyros, cheese]
Enhanced urinary excretion of certain metabolites of tyrosine, such as p-hydroxyphenylpyruvic acid; present in tyrosinosis, scurvy, pernicious anemia, and other diseases.
An antibacterial mixture obtained from peptone cultures of Bacillus brevis; bactericidal and bacteriostatic, and active against Gram-positive bacteria. It yields the ...
Poisoning by cheese or any milk product. [G. tyros, cheese, + toxikon, poison]
Frederick, English anatomist and surgeon, 1797–1843. See T. fascia.
Edward, English anatomist, 1649–1708. See T. glands, under gland.
A genus of coccidia (family Eimeriidae) in which the oocyst contains eight naked sporozoites. Important species are T. anseris, a relatively nonpathogenic species found in the ...
Arnault, Russian dermatologist, 1886–1954. See T. cells, under cell, T. test.
1. Abbreviation for unit. 2. Symbol for kilurane; uranium; uridine in polymers; uracil; urinary concentration, followed by subscripts indicating location and chemical ...
U (uracil)
A nucleotide base and one member of the A-U (adenine-uracil) base pair in RNA. The other base pair in RNA is G-C (guanine-cytosine). Uracil takes the place in RNA that thymine ...
U.S. National Library of Medicine (NLM)
The world's largest medical library, the U.S. National Library of Medicine (NLM) is part of the National Institutes of Health (NIH). The NLM has as its mission to collect, ...
Abbreviation for urinalysis, a test that determines the content of the urine. Because urine removes toxins and excess liquids from the body, it can contain important clues. ...
UAL stands for ultrasonic-assisted liposuction. Liposuction involves the surgical suctioning of fat deposits from specific parts of the body, the most common being the abdomen ...
SYN: ubiquinol.
The reduction product of a ubiquinone. SYN: ubihydroquinone.
A 2,3-dimethoxy-5-methyl-1,4-benzoquinone with a multiprenyl side chain; a mobile component of electron transport. SEE ALSO: coenzyme Q.
Ubiquinone-50; coenzyme Q 10; 2,3-dimethoxy-5-methyl-6-decaprenyl-1,4-benzoquinone.
Ubiquinone-30; coenzyme Q 6; 2,3-dimethoxy-5-methyl-6-hexaprenyl-1,4 benzoquinone.
A small (76 amino acyl residues) protein found in all cells of higher organisms and one whose structure has changed minimally during evolutionary history; involved in at least two ...
Abbreviation for uridine 5′-diphosphate.
Abbreviation for uridine diphosphoglucuronic acid.
A liver enzyme essential to the disposal of bilirubin (the chemical that results from the normal breakdown of hemoglobin from red blood cells). An abnormality of this enzyme ...
UDP-N-acetylglucosamine:lysosomal enzyme N-acetylglucosaminyl-1-phosphotransferase
An enzyme that participates in the posttranslational modification of a number of lysosomal proteins; a deficiency or defect in this enzyme results in two forms of mucolipidoses, ...
Abbreviation for uridine diphosphoglucose.
Abbreviation for uridine diphosphogalactose.
Uridine diphosphogalactose.
UDPgalactose 4-epimerase
SYN: UDPglucose 4-epimerase.
Abbreviation for uridine diphosphoglucose.
SYN: uridine diphosphoglucose.
UDPglucose 4-epimerase
An enzyme that catalyzes the reversible Walden inversion of UDPglucose to UDPgalactose; a deficiency of this enzyme is associated with one type of galactosemia. SYN: ...
UDPglucose-hexose-1-phosphate uridylyltransferase
An enzyme that catalyzes the reversible reaction of α-d-glucose 1-phosphate UDPgalactose to produce UDPglucose and α-d-galactose 1-phosphate. SEE ALSO: UDPglucose ...
UDPglucuronate-bilirubin glucuronosyltransferase
Hepatic transferases that catalyze the transfer of the glucuronic moiety of UDP-glucuronic acid to bilirubin or bilirubin glucuronide, thus producing UDP and either ...
UDPglucuronate-bilirubinglucuronoside glucuronosyltransferase
SYN: UDPglucuronate- bilirubin glucuronosyltransferase.
A sugar derivative in which a pyrophosphate group links the 5′ position of uridine and the 1-position of d-xylose; formed by the decarboxylation of UDPglucuronic acid; ...
E., Swiss pathologist, *1899. See Meyenburg-Altherr-U. syndrome.
Abbreviation for unesterified free fatty acid.
Jules A.C., German physician, 1837–1894. See U. reagent.
Abbreviation for upper gastrointestinal series.
Henry S.M., U.S. internist, *1921. See U. anomaly.
Wilhelm, German ophthalmologist, 1853–1927. See U. sign, U. symptom.
Abbreviation for usual interstitial pneumonia of Liebow.
An African arrow poison from plants of the family Apocynaceae; a heart poison resembling digitalis or strophanthus in its action.
An area of tissue erosion, for example, of the skin or lining of the gastrointestinal (GI) tract. Due to the erosion, an ulcer is concave. It is always depressed below the ...
Ulcer, aphthous
A small sensitive painful ulcer crater in the lining of the mouth. Commonly called a canker sore. Aphthous ulcers are one of the most common problems that occur in the mouth. ...

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