dysuria


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dys·u·ri·a

 (dĭs-yo͝or′ē-ə)
n.
Painful or difficult urination.

[Middle English dissure, dissuria, from Old French dissure, from Medieval Latin dissuria, from Late Latin dysūria, from Greek dusouriā : dus-, dys- + -ouriā, -uria.]

dys·u′ric (-yo͝or′ĭk) adj.

dysuria

(dɪsˈjʊərɪə)
n
(Pathology) difficult or painful urination
[C14: via Latin from Greek dusouria, from dys- + -uria]
dysˈuric adj

dys•u•ri•a

(ˌdɪs yʊˈri ə, dɪsˈyʊər i ə)

n.
difficult or painful urination.
[1350–1400; « Medieval Latin < Greek dysouríā. See dys-, -uria]
dys•u′ric, adj.

dysuria

difficulty or pain in urinating.
See also: Disease and Illness

dysuria

Painful or difficult urination.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.dysuria - painful or difficult urination
disorder, upset - a physical condition in which there is a disturbance of normal functioning; "the doctor prescribed some medicine for the disorder"; "everyone gets stomach upsets from time to time"
Translations

dys·u·ri·a

, dysury
n. disuria, dificultad o dolor al orinar.
References in periodicals archive ?
Patients usually present with hematuria, dysuria, bladder neck obstruction, kidney failure, and urinary tract infections.
They are related mostly to clinical symptoms that include dyspareunia, pelvic pain and urinary symptoms, and dysuria with or without stress incontinence (1,2).
Symptoms of a UTI include dysuria (also known as painful urination or a burning sensation when urinating), an urgent need to urinate as well as bladder pain and fever," he said.
Patients usually present with dysuria, hematuria, suprapubic pain, and less frequently, with pneumaturia.
A 46-year-old woman was admitted to our urology clinic for pelvic pain, dysuria, recurrent urinary tract infections, urinary frequency, and urgency.
Most common adverse events reported include hematuria, dysuria, micturition urgency, pelvic pain, and urge incontinence.
We focused on LUTS, including abnormal frequency of micturition, urgent urination, cough (or sneezing) leakage, dysuria, and urinary incontinence.
The genitourinary syndrome of menopause (GSM) is a constellation of symptoms and signs of a hypoestrogenic state resulting in some or all of the following: vaginal dryness, burning, irritation, dyspareunia, urinary urgency, dysuria, and recurrent urinary tract infections.
The case involves a 62-year-old man, with underlying illnesses, who has presented with fever, chills and dysuria since September 15.
A 25-years old unmarried male complaining of dysuria and increased frequency of micturition for a week was referred to the Urology Clinic.
Patient also reported history of renal stones, but denied any dysuria or hematuria.