hyperchloremia


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Related to hyperchloremia: hyperkalemia, hypochloremia

hyperchloremia

 [hi″per-klo-re´me-ah]
excess of chlorides in the blood; this occurs as a result of fluid deficit for which the kidney seeks to compensate by reabsorbing large amounts of water and the chloride dissolved in it. The signs and symptoms of hyperchloremia are the same as those of acidosis. adj., adj hyperchlore´mic.

hy·per·chlor·e·mi·a

(hī'pĕr-klōr-ē'mē-ă),
An abnormally large amount of chloride ions in the circulating blood.
Synonym(s): chloremia (2)

hyperchloremia

/hy·per·chlor·emia/ (-klor-e´me-ah) an excess of chlorides in the blood.hyperchlore´mic

hyperchloremia

(hī′pər-klôr-ē′mē-ə)
n.
An abnormally large amount of chloride ions in the blood.

hyperchloremia

[-klôrē′mē·ə]
Etymology: Gk, hyper + chloros, green, haima, blood
an excessive level of chloride in the blood that results in acidosis. Also spelled hyperchloraemia.

hy·per·chlor·e·mi·a

(hī'pĕr-klōr-ē'mē-ă)
An abnormally large concentration of chloride ions in the circulating blood.
Synonym(s): hyperchloraemia.

hyperchloremia,

n disproportionate levels of chloride in the blood. Causes acidosis.

hy·per·chlor·e·mi·a

(hī'pĕr-klōr-ē'mē-ă)
Abnormally large amount of chloride ions in the circulating blood.
Synonym(s): hyperchloraemia.

hyperchloremia

excess of chlorides in the blood; occurs as a result of fluid deficit for which the kidney attempts to compensate by reabsorbing large amounts of water and the chloride dissolved in it. The clinical signs of hyperchloremia are those of acidosis.
References in periodicals archive ?
To this date, several trials show that hyperchloremia per se could be the cause for an unfavorable outcome in renal function (44,45,52-54).
Release of renin and angiotensin II into plasma and lymph during hyperchloremia.
difficile treated over an 8-month period showed that hyperchloremia was the only electrolyte abnormality associated with severe C.
Other serum index changes included marked hyperchloremia and hyperproteinemia.
Despite anorexia and accompanying dehydration, which should result in hypernatremia and hyperchloremia, serum sodium and chloride values were below the reference range in six of seven ill lemurs.
Evidence in humans has accumulated in support to the concept that hyperchloremia should be avoided because it is related to other indicators of poor prognoses and is associated with a high mortality rate (BONIATTI et al.
A patient with decubitus ulcers who received prolong wound care with povidone iodine soaked gauze developed hypernatremia, hyperchloremia, metabolic acidosis and renal failure (5) In present study we didn't encounter such like problem may be because decubitus ulcer was healed by the initial 2 weeks of vaginal packing, so there was no raw area for increase absorption of iodine.