deciliter


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deciliter

 (dL) [des´ĭ-le″ter]
one tenth (10−1) of a liter; 100 milliliters.

dec·i·li·ter (dL),

(des'i-lē'tĕr),
One tenth of a liter.

deciliter

/dec·i·li·ter/ (dL) (des´ĭ-le″ter) one tenth (10minus;1) of a liter; 100 milliliters.

deciliter (dL)

a unit of volume in the metric system equal to 100 milliliters or one tenth of a liter.

dec·i·li·ter

(dL) (des'i-lē'tĕr)
One tenth of a liter.

Deciliter (dL)

100 cubic centimeters (cc).
Mentioned in: Hypercholesterolemia
References in periodicals archive ?
The product labeling for PROCRIT(R) recommends a target hemoglobin range of between 10 and 12 grams per deciliter of blood.
There was a mean increase from baseline of 82 milligrams per deciliter in the once-daily arm and 76 milligrams per deciliter in the twice-daily arm, versus 125 milligrams per deciliter in Study 863.
Earlier data had shown that reducing blood lead levels by 1 microgram per deciliter increased the earning potential of children born in a single year by $5 billion.
The Bornitz's youngest son, Kyler Bornitz, had blood levels showing a lead content of 27 micrograms per deciliter by the time he was 18 months old.
Normally the blood sugar level is 70 to 120 milligrams per deciliter, no matter what food is eaten.
The Masters and Coplan studies showed a doubling of the incidence of the danger level of 10 micrograms per deciliter of lead in children's blood when silicofluoride and hydrofluosilicic acid (fluoride-releasing compounds) from the phosphate fertilizer industry are present in the public drinking water compared to sodium fluoride or no fluoride additives.
All of the boys also were tested to see whether their blood-lead levels met federal safety standards - under 10 micrograms per deciliter of blood.
The content of hemoglobin in whole blood typically found in guinea pigs is about 16 grams of hemoglobin per deciliter blood.
Blood lead levels as low as 10 micrograms per deciliter ([micro]g/dL) are known to cause adverse health effects.
I now find that my average blood sugar falls safely within the range 80 to 240 milligrams per deciliter cited in the article as normal.
Only 3 percent of the study participants fell into the questionable or toxic range -- lead levels above 10 micrograms per deciliter (dL) of blood.