influenza

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Related to Highly pathogenic avian influenza: Avian influenza virus, Low Pathogenic Avian Influenza, Avian bird flu

in·flu·en·za

 (ĭn′flo͞o-ĕn′zə)
n.
1. An acute contagious viral infection of humans, characterized by inflammation of the respiratory tract and by fever, chills, muscular pain, and prostration. Also called grippe.
2. Any of various viral infections of domestic or wild animals, generally characterized by fever and respiratory involvement.

[Italian, from Medieval Latin īnfluentia, influence (so called apparently from the belief that epidemics were due to the influence of the stars); see influence.]

in′flu·en′zal adj.

influenza

(ˌɪnflʊˈɛnzə)
n
(Pathology) a highly contagious and often epidemic viral disease characterized by fever, prostration, muscular aches and pains, and inflammation of the respiratory passages. Also called: grippe or flu
[C18: from Italian, literally: influence, hence, incursion, epidemic (first applied to influenza in 1743)]
ˌinfluˈenzal adj

in•flu•en•za

(ˌɪn fluˈɛn zə)

n.
1. an acute, commonly epidemic disease occurring in several forms, caused by numerous rapidly mutating viral strains and characterized by respiratory symptoms and general prostration.
2. any of various acute, contagious viral infections of domestic animals that affect the respiratory tract.
[1735–45; < Italian < Medieval Latin influentia influence]
in`flu•en′zal, adj.
in`flu•en′za•like`, adj.

in·flu·en·za

(ĭn′flo͞o-ĕn′zə)
A contagious disease caused by a virus that is characterized by fever, inflammation of the airways, and muscle pain. It commonly occurs in epidemics, one of which killed 20 million people between 1917 and 1919.
Word History Since ancient times, influenza has periodically swept the world. In just a few years during the early 1900s, 20 million people worldwide died from influenza, which we commonly call the flu. Until recently, people could not tell how this illness could spread so widely. Before people knew that organisms cause disease, they thought the stars influenced the spread of influenza. The name for this illness, in fact, reflects that belief. Influenza comes eventually from the Latin word influentia, meaning "influence of the stars." Today, however, the stars are no longer blamed for the flu. Modern medicine has found that inhaling certain viruses, called influenza viruses, causes the spread of this illness.

influenza

A viral infection that is much like a severe cold, but may also infect the throat and ears and can be fatal in the weak or elderly. Also called flu.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.influenza - an acute febrile highly contagious viral diseaseinfluenza - an acute febrile highly contagious viral disease
contagion, contagious disease - any disease easily transmitted by contact
Asian influenza, Asiatic flu - influenza caused by the Asian virus that was first isolated in 1957
swine flu, swine influenza - an acute and highly contagious respiratory disease of swine caused by the orthomyxovirus thought to be the same virus that caused the 1918 influenza pandemic
respiratory disease, respiratory disorder, respiratory illness - a disease affecting the respiratory system
Translations
إنفلونزاإَنْفِلْوَنْزَاإنفلونزا، نَزْلَه
chřipka
influenza
influenssa
gripa
influenza
inflúensa, flensa
インフルエンザ
인플루엔자
gripas
gripa
gripeinfluenza
gripă
chrípka
influensa
ไข้หวัดใหญ่
gripinfluanza
bệnh cúm

influenza

[ˌɪnflʊˈenzə] Ngripe f

influenza

[ˌɪnfluˈɛnzə]
ngrippe f
modif [virus] → de la grippe; [vaccine] → contre la grippe; [epidemic] → de grippe

influenza

nGrippe f

influenza

[ˌɪnfluˈɛnzə] n (Med) → influenza

influenza

(influˈenzə) (usually abbreviated to fluor 'flu (fluː) ) noun
a type of infectious illness usually causing headache, fever, a cold etc.

influenza

إَنْفِلْوَنْزَا chřipka influenza Grippe γρίπη gripe influenssa grippe gripa influenza インフルエンザ 인플루엔자 influenza influensa grypa gripe грипп influensa ไข้หวัดใหญ่ grip bệnh cúm 流感

in·flu·en·za

n. influenza, infección viral aguda del tracto respiratorio.

influenza

n (form) gripe f, influenza (form); Asian — gripe asiática; avian — gripe or influenza aviar; seasonal — influenza or gripe estacional; swine — gripe porcina
References in periodicals archive ?
Infection risk for persons exposed to highly pathogenic avian influenza A H5 virus-infected birds, United States, December 2014-March 2015.
Outbreak of H7N8 low pathogenic avian influenza in commercial turkeys with spontaneous mutation to highly pathogenic avian influenza. Genome Announc 2016;4:e00457-16.
Based on the notification from the World Organization for Animal Health about the registration of highly pathogenic avian influenza in the Republic of Croatia, he said the ministry had taken these actions since March 19.
Highly pathogenic avian influenza (HPAI) is one of the most devastating viral diseases in bird species; it exacts high mortality in poultry and, increasingly, is a potential source of widespread and grave infections of mammals, including humans.
Technically, H5N1 is a highly pathogenic avian influenza (HPAI) virus.
Boyko Likov, Director of the Risk Assessment Center at the Bulgarian Food Safety Agency said the highly pathogenic avian influenza H5N1 affected pelicans and poultry in January in the districts of Burgas and Silistra in southeastern and northeastern Bulgaria respectively.
public health workers to be on the alert for signs of highly pathogenic avian influenza H5 viruses in humans.
DA Secretary Proceso Alcala set the temporary ban to protect the health of the local livestock population and food safety in the country from the highly pathogenic avian influenza (HPAI).
"FSIS has been informed by APHIS [USDA's Animal and Plant Health Inspection Service] that until further notice, due to the finding of highly pathogenic avian influenza (HPAI) in a backyard flock in Oregon and Washington, the certification statement referring to the United States as free from HPAI cannot be endorsed," according to an FSIS statement." Health certificates with certification statements referring to HPAI freedom in a state, region, zone or area can be endorsed for all states except Oregon and Washington," it adds.
It is based on reports from the World Organisation for Animal Health (OIE) on the appearance of the highly pathogenic avian influenza in the three European countries.
Asian-lineage highly pathogenic avian influenza (HPAI) H5N1 virus has infected poultry in many countries of the world and is thought to be highly endemic in certain delta areas due to frequent viral incursions from large populations of migrating birds [1, 2].
This outbreak brought the Asian strain of highly pathogenic avian influenza (HPAI) H5N1 into Africa for the first time in the beginning of January, 2006 [3-7] in Nigeria.

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