circulatory

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cir·cu·la·to·ry

 (sûr′kyə-lə-tôr′ē)
adj.
1. Of or relating to circulation.
2. Of or relating to the circulatory system.

cir•cu•la•to•ry

(ˈsɜr kyə ləˌtɔr i, -ˌtoʊr i)
adj.
of or pertaining to circulation or to the circulatory system.
[1595–1605]
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.circulatory - of or relating to circulation
2.circulatory - relating to circulatory system or to circulation of the blood
Translations
دَوْري، دَوَراني
oběhovýcirkulační
cirkel-
keringési
blóîrásar-; hringrásar-
obežníkový
dolaşıma aitkan dolaşımıyla ilgili

circulatory

[ˌsɜːkjʊˈleɪtərɪ] ADJcirculatorio

circulatory

[ˌsɜːrkjʊˈleɪtəri] adj [system, problem, disease] → circulatoire

circulatory

adjKreislauf-; circulatory systemBlutkreislauf m

circulatory

[ˌsɜːkjʊˈleɪtərɪ] adj (Med) → circolatorio/a

circulate

(ˈsəːkjuleit) verb
1. to (cause to) go round in a fixed path coming back to a starting-point. Blood circulates through the body.
2. to (cause to) spread or pass around (news etc). There's a rumour circulating that she is getting married.
ˌcircuˈlation noun
ˈcirculatory (-lə-) adjective

cir·cu·la·to·ry

a. circulatorio-a;
___ failurefallo o deficiencia ___;
___ systemsistema ___.

circulatory

adj circulatorio
References in periodicals archive ?
Like other sympathomimetics, serious adverse events include life-threatening arrhythmia and circulatory collapse and rare cases of pulmonary hypertension.
Chapters cover coronary artery disease, thrombolytic therapy in acute myocardial infarction, coronary artery disease in women and Indians, pulmonary embolism, lipid metabolism, hypertension, congestive heart failure, acute circulatory collapse, arrhythmias, pacemakers, rheumatic fever, mitral and aortic regurgitation, mitral valve prolapse, heart defects, valve disorders, bacterial endocarditis, pericardial diseases, diseases of the aorta, pregnancy and heart disease, heart transplant, tumors, depression in patients, exercise electrocardiographic testing, nuclear imaging, evaluation of syncope, heart catheterization, risk assessment in noncardiac surgical procedures, stem cell therapy, sudden cardiac death and genomics, and other topics.
Deadly toxins also build up as liver function is interrupted, and circulatory collapse can occur due to a markedly diminished return of blood to the heart.
Similarly, Meislin et al showed that for death within 1 hour of injury, 46% were neurologic injuries and 31% were due to circulatory collapse resulting from hemorrhage (19).
nausea, circulatory collapse, and urticaria) are described in 0.
Removing too much fluid too quickly may cause side effects such as hypotension or circulatory collapse.

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