hyperdipsia

hyperdipsia

 
intense thirst of relatively brief duration.

hy·per·dip·si·a

(hī'pĕr-dip'sē-ă),
Intense thirst that is relatively temporary.
[hyper- + G. dipsa, thirst]

hy·per·dip·si·a

(hī'pĕr-dip'sē-ă)
Intense thirst that is relatively temporary.
[hyper- + G. dipsa, thirst]
Mentioned in ?
References in periodicals archive ?
Quinpirole [D.sub.2/3] agonist [32]), after a transient suppression of instrumental behavior, increases water intake - the transient phase is abolished by amphetamine (induces hyperdipsia) but haloperidol [D.sub.2] antagonist) inhibits this reversal effect of amphetamine.
Quinpirole- and amphetamineinduced hyperdipsia: Influence of fluid palatability and behavioral cost.
vulnerary, antiemetic, barks, roots, (Anacardiaceae); anti-inlammatory, stones, and fruits 18646/HNC cough, hiccup, hyperdipsia, burning sensation, hemorrhages, haemoptysis, hemorrhoids, wounds, ulcers, diarrhoea, dysentery, pharyngopathy, scorpion string, wounds, ulcers, anorexia, and dyspepsia [29].
Cooper, "Behaviourally-specific hyperdipsia in the nondeprived rat following acute morphine treatment," Neuropharmacology, vol.
Mechanism of lithium carbonate induced hyperdipsia. Psicothema.
Repeated administration of toluene in rats was associated with lowered concentrations of 5-HT in the frontal cortex, hippocampus, and midbrain and of 5-HIAA in midbrain and hypothalamus; these alterations were associated with insomnia, hyperactivity, and hyperdipsia (Arito et al., 1985).
Partial insomnia, hyperactivity and hyperdipsia induced by repeated administration of toluene in rats: Their relation to brain monoamine metabolism.