dyscrasia

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dys·cra·sia

 (dĭs-krā′zhə, -zhē-ə)
n.
An abnormal bodily condition, especially of the blood.

[Medieval Latin, bad mixture, disease, from Greek duskrāsiā : dus-, dys- + krāsis, mixing; see kerə- in Indo-European roots.]

dyscrasia

(dɪsˈkreɪzɪə)
n
(Physiology) obsolete any abnormal physiological condition, esp of the blood
[C19: New Latin, from Medieval Latin: an imbalance of humours, from Greek, from dys- + -krasia, from krasis a mixing]

dys•cra•sia

(dɪsˈkreɪ ʒə, -ʒi ə, -zi ə)

n.
an imbalance of the constituents of the blood or bone marrow.
[1350–1400; Middle English < Medieval Latin < Greek dyskrasía bad mixture =dys- dys- + krâs(is) a mixing + -ia -ia]
dys•cra′sial, dys•cras′ic (-ˈkræz ɪk, -ˈkræs-) dys•crat′ic, adj.

dyscrasia

Medicine. an unhealthy condition, especially an imbalance of physiologic or constitutional elements, often of the blood. Cf. eucrasia.dyscrasic, dyscratic, adj.
See also: Health
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.dyscrasia - an abnormal or physiologically unbalanced state of the body
health problem, ill health, unhealthiness - a state in which you are unable to function normally and without pain
blood dyscrasia - any abnormal condition of the blood
Translations

dyscrasia

n discrasia
References in periodicals archive ?
Advise patients to seek immediate medical attention if they develop signs or symptoms of blood dyscrasias or infection.
Having the ability to make A1c results available 24/7 provides the physician with the flexibility to test patients to reduce this healthcare burden, while also obtaining a full battery of hematology results that can help reflect blood dyscrasias or the presence of diabetes complications.
It also has been associated with mild blood dyscrasias, abnormal liver function tests, and, in patients with urea-cycle enzyme deficiencies, symptomatic hyperammonemia, Dr.
This EuroFlow[TM] tube proved sufficient for the specific identification, enumeration and discrimination between normal/reactive and aberrant plasma cells, being used for the initial screening of Plasma Cell Dyscrasias.
In addition, SLE and SS are also associated with some plasma cell dyscrasias, such as monoclonal gammopathy of undetermined significance, macroglobulinemia, and amyloidosis; however, multiple myeloma (MM) as a lymphoproliferative neoplasm and plasma cell dyscrasia are not nearly as common.
Chronic ulceration may be seen with arterial insufficiency, arteriovenous fistulae, peripheral neuropathies, vasculitides, rheumatoid arthritis, blood dyscrasias, e.
The more common disorders associated with amyloid deposition include immunocyte or plasma cell dyscrasias, chronic inflammatory disorders, genetic (familial) disorders, Alzheimer's dementia, and so-called "senile" or age-related amyloid deposition.
Amyloidosis is a disease process in which proteinaceous material is formed and deposited in soft tissues and organs in response to various cell dyscrasias or inflammatory conditions.
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Twelve articles review recent changes in the radiotherapeutic approach to treating Hodgkin lymphoma, mature B-cell non-Hodgkin lymphomas, T-cell and NK-cell lymphomas, leukemia, and plasma cell dyscrasias.
Amyloidosis related to plasma cell dyscrasias (AL amyloidosis, light-chain related; AH amyloidosis, heavy-chain related) is the most common form of amyloidosis in the United States.
Blood dyscrasias with carbamazepine and valproate: a pharmacoepidemiological study of 2,228 patients at risk.