AD


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AD

 (L.)
au´ris dex´tra (right ear).

AD

 
alcohol dehydrogenase.

ad

 (L.)
preposition, to.

AD

Abbreviation for Alzheimer disease.

AD

[L.] au´ris dex´tra (right ear).

ad

[L.] preposition, to.

AD

abbreviation for Alzheimer's disease.

AD

Abbreviation for:
abdominal discomfort
above diaphragm
accident dispensary
accidental death
acetabular depth
actinomycin D
active disease
acute dermatomyositis
acute diarrhoea
acute dissection
acute dysentery
addict
addictive disorder
Addison’s disease
adductor
adenosine deaminase
adjustment disorder
adjuvant disease
admission and discharge
admitting diagnosis
adriamycin
adult
advance directive (Medspeak-UK)
affective disorder
after discharge
alcohol dehydrogenase
alcohol dependence
alcohol dependent
alveolar duct
Alzheimer’s disease
amiodarone
anaerobic digestion
analgesic dose
androstenedione
anisotropic disk
anterior deltoid
anterior descending
anterior digastric
anterior dorsal
anterior drawer
anterodorsal
antidepressant drug
antigenic determinant
anxiety disorder
aortic diameter
aortic dissection
arginine deaminase
arrhythmic death
arrythmogenic dose
arterial distensibility
Asperger disease
assistant director (Medspeak-UK)
assistive device
atherogenic diet
atopic dermatitis
atopic disease
autoimmune disease
autonomic dysfunction
axillary dissection
autonomic dysreflexia
auris dextra (right ear)
autistic disorder
autosomal dominant

AD

1. Adenovirus.
2. Admitting diagnosis.
3. Alcohol dehydrogenase.
4. Alzheimer's disease.
5. Androstendione.
6. Anxiety disorder.
7. Autosomal dominant, see there.

AD

Abbreviation for Alzheimer disease.

Ad

Abbreviation for adduction.

AD


ad

[L.] preposition, to.

Patient discussion about AD

Q. guys !!! what medicines are they for easing ad depression?

A. there is a lot of use for Prozac in all sorts of depression, but that's not a "wonder medication" it's not working if you just take the pills. it has to be accompanied by a therapy or it's almost useless.

Q. what are the tests ad steps involved in diagnosis of breast cancer and are all tests reliable?

A. It depends a lot on the age of the patient, but generally the evaluation of breast mass starts with medical history of the patient (including risk factors for breast cancers such as family history and gynecological background) and examining the mass, some times during different phases of the menstrual cycle.

Masses in women younger than 35 years old are usually evaluated initially by ultrasound examination. If the mass is cyst, it could be aspirated. Sometimes, when the mass is suspicious, it may be punctured with a fine needle (FNA) in order to get tissue for pathological examination. Mammography is usually not performed in women younger than 35 because the breasts are too solid.

Masses in women older than 35 will usually undergo mammography and US examination before FNA or other biopsy procedure. In general, breast masses that are not deemed benign should undergo biopsy in this age group.

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