aminopyrine


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Related to aminopyrine: phenylbutazone

a·mi·no·py·rine

(am'i-nō-pī'rēn),
Formerly widely used as an antipyretic and analgesic in rheumatism, neuritis, and common colds; may cause leukocytopenia; used to measure total body water.

aminopyrine

(ə-mē′nō-pī′rēn′, ăm′ə-)
n.
A colorless crystalline compound, C13H17N3O, formerly used to reduce fever and relieve pain, now known to cause agranulocytosis.
References in periodicals archive ?
Several factors therefore affect aminopyrine metabolism, including folate or vitamin [B.sub.12] deficiency, glutathione deficiency, protein deficiency, infection, and thyroid disease [189].
Prognostic value of galactose elimination capacity, aminopyrine breath test, and ICG clearance in patients with cirrhosis: com parison with the Pugh score.
Aminopyrine disposition: studies on breath, saliva, and urine of normal subjects and patients with liver disease.
Assessment of the ([sup.14]C) aminopyrine breath test in liver disease.
Early diagnosis of alcoholic cirrhosis by the aminopyrine breath test.
The aminopyrine breath test does not correlate with histologic disease severity in patients with cholestasis.
A breath test analogous to the aminopyrine breath test has been reported to represent a quantitative measure of hepatic microsomal activity [15].
In the transplant setting, ICG, aminopyrine breath test, galactose elimination capacity, and caffeine clearance tests are seldom used.
Assessment of aminopyrine metabolism in man by breath analysis after oral administration of 14C-aminopyrine.