oliguria

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Related to Decreased urine output: renal failure

oliguria

 [ol″ĭ-gu´re-ah]
diminished urine secretion in relation to fluid intake. adj., adj oligu´ric.

ol·i·gu·ri·a

(ol'i-gyū'rē-ă),
Scant urine production.
[oligo- + G. ouron, urine]

oliguria

/ol·i·gu·ria/ (ol″ĭ-gu´re-ah) diminished urine production and excretion in relation to fluid intake.oligu´ric

oliguria

(ŏl′ĭ-gyo͝or′ē-ə)
n.
Abnormally slight or infrequent urination.

oliguria

[ol′igyoo͡r′ē·ə]
Etymology: Gk, oligos + ouron, urine
a diminished capacity to form and pass urine-less than 500 mL in every 24 hours-so that the end products of metabolism cannot be excreted efficiently. It is usually caused by imbalances in body fluids and electrolytes, renal lesions, or urinary tract obstruction. Also called oliguresis. oliguric, adj. Compare anuria.
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Oliguria

oliguria

Nephrology Excretion of < 400 mL of urine/day

ol·i·gu·ri·a

(ol'i-gyūr'ē-ă)
Scanty urine production (i.e., less than 500 mL in 24 hours); results in inefficient excretion of the products of metabolism.
[oligo- + G. ouron, urine]

oliguria

An abnormally small output of urine. In health, the urinary output varies from 700 ml to 2 l. Oliguria is usually caused by inadequate fluid intake or increased fluid loss in sweating or diarrhoea. A more serious cause of oliguria is KIDNEY FAILURE, either acute or, less often, following long-term kidney disease.

oliguria (ōˈ·li·gōōˑ·rē·),

n a decrease in the excretion of urine from the body due to dehydration, an imbalance in electrolytes or body fluids, the presence of renal lesions, the obstruction of the urinary tract, or other causes. Also called
oliguresis.

ol·i·gu·ri·a

(ol'i-gyūr'ē-ă)
Scant urine production.
[oligo- + G. ouron, urine]

oliguria (ol´igyoo´rēə),

n a decreased output of urine (usually less than 500 ml/day), possibly asso-ciated with dehydration from diarrhea or excessive sweating, low fluid intake, lower nephron nephrosis resulting from burns, heavy metal poisoning, terminal renal disease, or an increase in extracellular fluid volume in untreated renal, cardiac, or hepatic disease.

oliguria

reduced daily output of urine. This has veterinary significance if the net intake is normal or if water is available ad lib; then it is a sign of renal insufficiency.
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Look at decreased urine output as a multi-factoral event.
The largest study from India on hair dye poisoning done over a period of five years showed rhabdomyolysis in 54%, decreased urine output in 12.
A reduction in GFR occurs, with subsequent elevation of BUN and plasma creatinine levels as well as decreased urine output, possibly oliguria.
Also C/O visual hallucinations, nausea, and decreased urine output.
35 neonates out of 240, with fever, poor sucking and decreased urine output was admitted to the nursery from April to May 2013 were evaluated for presence of ARF (cases).
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There was no associated headache, blurring of vision, oedema of feet, face, or abdominal wall, jaundice, haematemesis, decreased urine output.
The patient exhibits signs and symptoms of blood loss such as tachycardia, hypotension, decreased level of consciousness, and/or decreased urine output.
CASE REPORT: 35 years old female presented at Department of General Medicine, GGH, Guntur with generalized oedema, shortness of breath and decreased urine output for 10 days, fever with joint pains for 4 days which was associated with productive cough.
Daniels exhibited the following defining characteristics of fluid volume deficit: negative intake and output, decreased urine output, decreased blood pressure, increased blood urea nitrogen, increased serum creatinine concentration, and lethargy (unconscious).

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