dosage


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Related to dosage: Dosage form

dos·age

 (dō′sĭj)
n.
1.
a. Administration of a therapeutic agent in prescribed amounts.
b. Determination of the amount to be so administered.
c. The amount so administered.
2. Addition of an ingredient to a substance in a specific amount, especially to wine.

dosage

(ˈdəʊsɪdʒ)
n
1. (Pharmacology) the administration of a drug or agent in prescribed amounts and at prescribed intervals
2. (Pharmacology) the optimum therapeutic dose and optimum interval between doses
3. (Brewing) another name for dose3, dose4
4. (General Physics) another name for dose3, dose4

dos•age

(ˈdoʊ sɪdʒ)

n.
1. the administration of medicine in doses.
2. the amount of medicine to be given.
4. the process of adding a sugar solution to sparkling wine before corking.
[1840–50]
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.dosage - the quantity of an active agent (substance or radiation) taken in or absorbed at any one timedosage - the quantity of an active agent (substance or radiation) taken in or absorbed at any one time
indefinite quantity - an estimated quantity
2.dosage - a measured portion of medicine taken at any one timedosage - a measured portion of medicine taken at any one time
booster dose, booster shot, recall dose, booster - an additional dose that makes sure the first dose was effective
draught, draft - a dose of liquid medicine; "he took a sleeping draft"
hit - a dose of a narcotic drug
lethal dose - the size dose that will cause death
medicament, medication, medicinal drug, medicine - (medicine) something that treats or prevents or alleviates the symptoms of disease
lozenge, pill, tablet, tab - a dose of medicine in the form of a small pellet
Translations
جُرْعَه، مِقْدار الجُرْعَه
dávkování
dosering
adag
lyfjaskammtur; lyfjagjöf
dávkovanie

dosage

[ˈdəʊsɪdʒ] N [of medicine] → dosificación f; (in instructions for use of medication) → posología f; (= amount) → dosis f inv

dosage

[ˈdəʊsɪdʒ] n
(= amount) → dose f, dosage m
(= prescribed amount) → dose f (prescrite)
(on label)posologie f

dosage

nDosis f; (= giving of medicine)Dosierung f; dosage meterDosimeter nt

dosage

[ˈdəʊsɪdʒ] n (on medicine bottle) → posologia

dose

(dəus) noun
1. the quantity of medicine etc to be taken at one time. It's time you had a dose of your medicine.
2. an unpleasant thing (especially an illness) which one is forced to suffer. a nasty dose of flu.
verb
to give medicine to. She dosed him with aspirin.
ˈdosage (-sidʒ) noun
the size of, or method of giving, a dose of medicine etc. What is the dosage for a child of five?

dosage

n dosificación f; (dose) dosis f
References in periodicals archive ?
The antimonopoly authority found that the customer unlawfully established a requirement for delivery of the drug exclusively at a dosage of 40 mg / ml, while equivalent lexredients at a dosage of 20 mg / ml are on the market.
This textbook introduces pharmacy students to the principles, practices, and technologies applied in the preparation of pharmaceutical dosage forms and drug delivery systems.
Influence of dosage to electrochemical fingerprints of Radix Paeoniae Alba
Pharmaceutical companies are often asked by the FDA to conduct clinical trials for pediatric indications of adult dosage forms.
The recommended dosage of 2 mg/d for MDD was determined by changes in Montgomery-Asburg Depression Rating Scale scores (Figure).
Dosage methods based on historical data have proved to be useful for intelligent approach, when the raw water parameters change rapidly (Heddam, Bermad, & Dechemi, 2012; Valentin & Denoeux, 2001; Wu & Lo, 2008; Zhang & Luo, 2004).
In the medical surgical course in this study, dosage calculation instruction was initially non-contextual and behavioristic in nature.
The company said that in December 2014, two new dosage strengths of ZUBSOLV were approved by the US Food and Drug Administration (FDA).
Two-thirds of the patients on carvedilol received at least haft of the recommended target dosage of 50 mg/day.
There is also a gap between dosage elements in a non-nested position sufficient to allow the article to be formed into a nested position without hindrance between the dosage elements.
A physician can always start a patient on a low dosage and increase the dosage slowly.
Additionally, the Food and Drug Administration-approved dosage of oseltamivir for children aged 12-23 months (30 mg twice daily) resulted in blood levels of the active oseltamivir metabolite, oseltamivir carboxylate, that often were "lower than targeted" and hence a dosage of 3.