ureteral

(redirected from ureteral calculus)
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Related to ureteral calculus: cystoscopy, hydronephrosis, urethrodynia

u·re·ter·al

(yū-rē'tĕr-ăl),
Relating to the ureter.
Synonym(s): ureteric

ureteral

See ureter.

ureteral

pertaining to or emanating from the ureter.

ureteral calculus
ureterolith.
ureteral distention
ureterectasis.
ureteral duplication
a rare anomaly in animals in which there is more than one ureter from a kidney.
ureteral ectopia
see ectopic ureter.
ureteral hypoplasia
usually segmental underdevelopment of the ureter causing stenosis and hydronephrosis.
ureteral obstruction
may be caused by intraluminal lesions, e.g. urolithiasis, or as part of pyelonephritis or by external compression of the ureter or as a congenital defect. Sudden blockage causes acute abdominal pain that lasts for several hours. Subsequently or if obstruction develops slowly the kidney on the affected side becomes hydronephrotic; if bilateral, renal failure follows.
ureteral reflux
see vesicoureteral reflux.
ureteral rupture
rupture usually results from trauma; leads to urinoma or peritoneal accumulation of urine.
ureteral stasis
synonymous with obstruction.
ureteral valves
a rare anomaly that may be a cause of urinary incontinence.
References in periodicals archive ?
Prolapsed benign polyp of ureter associated with giant ureteral calculus.
1 Ureteral calculus is one of the main types of urinary calculi with renal colic and hematuria as the main characteristics clinically and is seriously endangering the life and work of patients.
Ureteral calculus as a common type of urinary calculus has been experiencing elevated incidence rate recently.
The laser is used much the same way it is for a ureteral calculus.
Plain Abdominal films generally are not recommended unless other conditions like perforations of gastrointestinal tract, intestinal obstructions and ureteral calculus are suspected on clinical assessment.
She underwent two ureterolithotomies on both sides to remove ureteral calculus 10 years before.
Morgentaler A, Bridge SS, Dretler SR Management of the impacted ureteral calculus.
11] Knispel and colleagues report an incidence rate of 40% to 50% for ureteral calculus migration from the proximal ureter and 5% to 10% from the distal ureter.
Tamm EP, Silverman PM and Shuman WP: Evaluation of the patient with flank pain and possible ureteral calculus.