diuresis

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di·u·re·sis

 (dī′ə-rē′sĭs)
n.
Excessive discharge of urine.

[New Latin, from Late Latin diūrēticus, diuretic; see diuretic.]

diuresis

(ˌdaɪjʊˈriːsɪs)
n
(Pathology) excretion of an unusually large quantity of urine
[C17: from New Latin, from Greek diourein to urinate]

di•u•re•sis

(ˌdaɪ əˈri sɪs)

n.
increased discharge of urine.
[1675–85; < New Latin < Greek diourē-, variant s. of dioureîn to pass in urine (di- di-3 + oureîn to urinate, derivative of oûron urine) + -sis -sis]

diuresis

an abnormally heavy or increased discharge or flow of urine. — diuretic, n., adj.
See also: Bodily Functions

diuresis

An increased or excessive flow of urine.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.diuresis - increased secretion of urine; if not due to increased liquid intake or to the action of a diuretic drug it can be a symptom of diabetes mellitus
symptom - (medicine) any sensation or change in bodily function that is experienced by a patient and is associated with a particular disease
Translations

di·u·re·sis

n. diuresis, aumento en la secreción de orina.

diuresis

n diuresis f
References in periodicals archive ?
76) and was associated with osmotic diuresis (HR, 2.
Increased UGE caused by SGLT-2 inhibitors is associated with osmotic diuresis as a result of a transient increase in urinary volume.
Increased urinary magnesium excretion due to hyperglycemia and osmotic diuresis may contribute to hypomagnesemia in diabetes18.
3 Hyperglycaemia and acidosis subsequently result in osmotic diuresis, dehydration, and an obligate loss of electrolytes.
Osmotic diuresis was induced with 20% Mannitol, @ 10 ml/kg.
There are various mechanisms for fetal demise such as decrease in uteroplacental blood flow due to: (a) osmotic diuresis leading to volume depletion and (b) maternal acidosis that can cause fetal hypoxic insult.
High osmolality of water soluble contrast media (CM) has been shown to be responsible for significant hemodynamic, cardiac, and subjective effects including vasodilatation, heat, pain [6], and a variety of rheological effects such as red blood cell crenation [7] and renal osmotic diuresis [1, 6].
In long-lasting hyperglycemia, sodium loss and actual hyponatremia may occur as a result of osmotic diuresis (7).