oliguria

(redirected from Decreased urine output)
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Related to Decreased urine output: renal failure

oliguria

(ˌɒlɪˈɡjʊərɪə) or

oliguresis

n
(Medicine) excretion of an abnormally small volume of urine, often as the result of a kidney disorder. Compare anuria
[C19: from oligo- + -uria]
oliguretic adj
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.oliguria - abnormally small production of urine; can be a symptom of kidney disease or obstruction of the urinary tract or edema or an imbalance of fluids and electrolytes in the body
symptom - (medicine) any sensation or change in bodily function that is experienced by a patient and is associated with a particular disease
2.oliguria - production of an abnormally small amount of urine
micturition, urination - the discharge of urine
Translations

ol·i·gu·ri·a

n. oliguria, disminución en la formación de orina.
References in periodicals archive ?
There was no h/o dysuria, haematuria, lithuria or decreased urine output, neither was there any h/o vomiting, recent loss of weight or loss of appetite.
Socio-demographic data like sex and socio-economy and variables of interest including dyspnea, body swelling, decreased urine output, altered conscious, vomiting, improvement in the clinical signs, renal function tests, arterial blood gases, indications for dialysis, number of days of dialysis and complications were described statistically by finding proportions and percentages.
A 40 year old male presented in March 2015 at Shifa International Hospital Islamabad with complaints of high grade fever and headache for 7 days and progressively weakness and increasing drowsiness with decreased urine output for 2 days.
The authors also used a 10-point dehydration scoring system that included: decreased skin elasticity, capillary refill >2 seconds, general appearance, absence of tears, abnormal respirations, dry mucous membranes, sunken eyes, abnormal radial pulse, tachycardia >150 beats per minute, and decreased urine output.
The body's compensating mechanisms leads to decreased urine output and increased heart and respiratory rate.
Decreased urine output (urinating fewer than three times per day)
As sepsis progresses, abdominal pain, difficulty breathing, decreased urine output, and a rapid change in mental status, such as sudden confusion, may occur.
The patient also had decreased urine output, refused breastfeeding, and had lost some weight.

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