hemodialysis


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he·mo·di·al·y·sis

 (hē′mō-dī-ăl′ĭ-sĭs)
n. pl. he·mo·di·al·y·ses (-sēz′)
A dialysis technique in which blood is removed from the body, filtered through a dialyzer that removes waste products and excess fluid, and then returned to the body.

he•mo•di•al•y•sis

(ˌhi moʊ daɪˈæl ə sɪs)

n.
dialysis of the blood, esp. with an artificial kidney, for the removal of waste products.
[1945–50]
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.hemodialysis - dialysis of the blood to remove toxic substances or metabolic wastes from the bloodstream; used in the case of kidney failure
dialysis - separation of substances in solution by means of their unequal diffusion through semipermeable membranes
Translations
hemodiálise

he·mo·di·al·y·sis

n. hemodiálisis, proceso de diálisis usado para eliminar sustancias tóxicas de la sangre.

hemodialysis

n hemodiálisis f
References in periodicals archive ?
Tamoaki et al also investigated whether predialysis glycemic control affects the mortality of diabetic patients with ESRD who start hemodialysis treatment and found that better glycemic control is associated with longer survival [21] and some study suggest that lower glycated haemoglobin levels has beneficial effects on the prognosis of patients who have diabetes with CKD and undergo regular hemodialysis.
In 2011, the global hemodialysis service market size approximated USD62.
The global hemodialysis market consists of hemodialysis service and hemodialysis equipment.
The topic for my thesis is "Intradialytic heparin reduction" in chronic hemodialysis patients.
Renal Data System (USRDS) records, the proportion of patients initiating hemodialysis early rose from 20% to 52% between 1996 and 2008, even though there is no evidence of substantial benefit with the practice.
In addition, research has shown that endogenous renal function provides a survival benefit over hemodialytic clearance, and more than half of endogenous renal function can be lost during the first months of hemodialysis therapy, they noted.
These results, published in the international September issue of the journal Nephrology Dialysis Transplantation, suggest that night home hemodialysis, an intensive dialysis of six- to eight-hour sessions for up to seven times a week, may be a "bridge to transplant" or a "suitable alternative" to transplant should a patient be too high risk for a transplant or not be able to get a living or deceased donor as the organ shortage continues.
During that period, night home hemodialysis patients were compared to patients who received either a deceased donor kidney transplant or a living donor kidney transplant.
Translumbar placement of paired hemodialysis catheters (Tesio catheters) and follow-up in 10 patients.
On December 21, 2007, hospital A notified the Wyoming Department of Health of increased serum aluminum levels among patients treated in its hemodialysis unit.
Hemodialysis patients with serious pruritus suffer from lack of sleep due to severe itching, which not only worsens their quality of life (QOL), but is also one of the causes of aggravated systemic symptoms.
Sudden sensorineural heating loss (SNHL) is frequently reported in patients with renal failure who undergo hemodialysis, but its etiology in this circumstance remains controversial.