ureteral

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Related to ureteral calculus: cystoscopy, hydronephrosis, urethrodynia

u·re·ter

 (yo͝o-rē′tər, yo͝or′ĭ-tər)
n.
The long, narrow duct that conveys urine from the kidney to the urinary bladder or cloaca.

[New Latin ūrētēr, from Greek ourētēr, from ourein, to urinate.]

u·re′ter·al, u′re·ter′ic (yo͝or′ĭ-tĕr′ĭk) adj.
Translations

ureteral

adj ureteral
References in periodicals archive ?
Noe, "Calcification in a Deflux[TM] bleb thought to be a ureteral calculus in a child," Journal of Pediatric Urology, vol.
Evaluation of the patient with flank pain and possible ureteral calculus. Radiology 2003; 228(2): 319-29.
The ureteral calculus in general presents as acute colicky pain and the aim of treatment is to achieve complete stone clearance with minimal morbidity for the patient.
The incidence of rupture within the urinary collecting system with concurrent peripelvic extravasation is not common and is usually caused by a ureteral calculus with significant obstruction [4].
The initial impression was ureteral calculus. She was administered painkillers, but her pain did not subside.
Fibroepithelial polyp of the ureter associated with an adjacent ureteral calculus. Int Urol Nephrol 1997;29:543-9.
KEY WORDS: Transurethral ureteroscopic lithotripsy Minimally invasive percutaneous nephrolithotomy Retroperitoneal laparoscopic ureterolithotomy Impacted upper ureteral calculus.
Acute renal colic from ureteral calculus. New England Journal of Medicine, 350, 684-693.
The probability of spontaneous passage of a ureteral calculus measuring 5 mm or less is very high.
For our patient, a major challenge was the proper management of the concurrent distal ureteral calculus, as mechanical trauma to the ureter during ureteroscopic lithotripsy might result in dissemination of Candida tropicalis into the bloodstream from the urine.