drainage

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drain·age

 (drā′nĭj)
n.
1. The action or a method of draining.
2. A system of drains.
3. Something that is drained off.
4. Medicine The removal of fluid or purulent material from a wound or body cavity.

drainage

(ˈdreɪnɪdʒ)
n
1. the process or a method of draining
2. (Civil Engineering) a system of watercourses or drains
3. liquid, sewage, etc, that is drained away

drain•age

(ˈdreɪ nɪdʒ)

n.
1. the act or process of draining.
2. a system of drains.
4. something drained off.
[1645–55]

drainage

A method of withdrawing excess fluid or pus from the body.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.drainage - emptying something accomplished by allowing liquid to run out of itdrainage - emptying something accomplished by allowing liquid to run out of it
emptying, evacuation, voidance - the act of removing the contents of something

drainage

noun sewerage, waste, sewage, seepage The drainage system has collapsed.
Translations
تَصْريف المياه
kanalizace
afledningafløbdræning
csatornázás
holræsakerfi; frárennsli
kanalizácia
drenaj

drainage

[ˈdreɪnɪdʒ]
A. N
1. [of land] (naturally) → desagüe m; (artificially) → drenaje m; [of lake] → desecación f
2. (= sewage system) → alcantarillado m
B. CPD drainage area, drainage basin N (Geol) → cuenca f hidrográfica
drainage channel Nzanja f de drenaje
drainage tube N (Med) → tubo m de drenaje

drainage

[ˈdreɪnɪdʒ] n
[house] (= system) → système m d'écoulement des eaux
[soil] → drainage m, assèchement m
Good drainage is important → Un bon drainage est important. drainage holesdrainage ditch nfossé m d'écoulementdrainage holes npl (in plant pot) trous permettant à l'eau de s'écouler

drainage

n
(= draining)Dränage f, → Drainage f; (of land)Entwässerung f
(= system)Entwässerungssystem nt; (in house, town) → Kanalisation f
(= sewage)Abwasser nt
(Geol) → Dränierung f, → Drainierung f (spec), → Entwässerung f

drainage

:
drainage area, drainage basin
n (Geol) → Einzugsgebiet f
drainage channel
n (Build) → Entwässerungsgraben m, → Abzugsgraben m
drainage tube
n (Med) → Drain m, → Drän m

drainage

[ˈdreɪnɪdʒ] n (of land, natural) → scolo; (artificial) → drenaggio; (of lake) → prosciugamento; (system of drains) → fognature fpl

drain

(drein) verb
1. to clear (land) of water by the use of ditches and pipes. There are plans to drain the marsh.
2. (of water) to run away. The water drained away/off into the ditch.
3. to pour off the water etc from or allow the water etc to run off from. Would you drain the vegetables?; He drained the petrol tank; The blood drained from her face.
4. to drink everything contained in. He drained his glass.
5. to use up completely (the money, strength etc of). The effort drained all his energy.
noun
1. something (a ditch, trench, waterpipe etc) designed to carry away water. The heavy rain has caused several drains to overflow.
2. something which slowly exhausts a supply, especially of one's money or strength. His car is a constant drain on his money.
ˈdrainage (-nidʒ) noun
the process, method or system of carrying away extra water. The town's drainage is very efficient.
ˈdraining-board noun
the area at the side of a sink grooved and sloping to allow water from dishes to drain away.
ˈdrainpipe noun
a pipe which carries water from the roof of a building to the ground.
down the drain
wasted. We had to scrap everything and start again – six months' work down the drain!

drain·age

n. drenaje;
open ______ abierto;
continuous ______ continuo;
___ tubetubo de ___;
postural ______ postural, por gravedad;
tidal ______ periódico.

drainage

n (procedure) drenaje m; (material drained) drenaje, líquido drenado, secreciones fpl
References in periodicals archive ?
Percutaneous drainage and stenting for palliation of malignant bile duct obstruction.Eur Radiol 2008; 18(3): 448-56.
CT-guided percutaneous drainage of the abscess isolated a pansensitive Klebsiella pneumoniae.
Open surgery, percutaneous drainage, and endoscopic procedures have been described for the management of biliary leakage following gunshot injury to the liver (2).
We report a case of a cholecystocutaneous fistula and percutaneous drainage of the abscess in a patient with calculous cholecystitis.
The patient underwent percutaneous drainage of a necrotic collection at 3 weeks, followed 3 weeks later by a formal laparotomy with necrosectomy and the 30 F catheter drainage of the cavity.
Percutaneous drainage of liver abscess has been a significant innovation in the treatment of liver abscesses.
Only a woman aged 24 years, who presented with fever (38.5 [degrees]C) and a 9.5 cm SRH after RURS, needed percutaneous drainage. She was discharged after 1 week of close follow-up.
Surgical procedures (marsupialization, evacuation of the cyst elements, and filling the cyst with saline), percutaneous drainage, and administration of a sclerosing agent such as 96% alcohol and 1% polidocanol under ultrasound guidance are the general treatment modalities for HC in the liver (4, 6).
The patient's recovery was complicated by aspiration cardiac arrest with re-intubation and abdominal abscess formation requiring percutaneous drainage and antibiotics.
Early initiation of anti-tubercular therapy (ATT) and immediate percutaneous drainage procedures can avoid untoward splenectomy and mortality.

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