phosphatemia

phosphatemia

 [fos″fah-te´me-ah]
an excess of phosphates in the blood.

phos·pha·te·mi·a

(fos'fă-tē'mē-ă),
An abnormally high concentration of inorganic phosphates in the blood.
[phosphate + G. haima, blood]

phosphatemia

/phos·pha·te·mia/ (fos″fah-tēm´e-ah) an excess of phosphates in the blood.

phosphatemia

[fos′fətē′mē·ə]
Etymology: Gk, phosphoros, bringer of light; Gk, haima, blood
a condition of excessive levels of phosphates in the blood.

phos·pha·te·mi·a

(fos'fă-tē'mē-ă)
An abnormally high concentration of inorganic phosphates in the blood.
Synonym(s): phosphataemia.
[phosphate + G. haima, blood]

phosphatemia

an excess of phosphates in the blood.
References in periodicals archive ?
The protein fibroblast growth factor-23 (FGF-23) (5) and its coreceptor Klotho have attracted great attention in recent years and are currently recognized as playing a key role in the regulation of phosphatemia.
These increases may represent a compensatory response to maintain normal phosphatemia or reflect an end organ resistance to the phosphaturic stimulus due to a renal Klotho deficiency.
In this stage patient has most of the manifestations of renal failure like hypertension, acidosis and hyper phosphatemia.
Phosphatemia is closely connected with the content of urea in blood, the change of buffer base, the displacement of urine pH.
Amphibians phosphatemia would be higher to those published on mammals (3-6 mg/dL, Kolb 1987; 3-8 mg/dL, Coles 1989; 2.
The studies will examine, among other things: the effectiveness of the OLpur(TM) MD190 in removing a range of toxins from the patients' blood; changes in patients' prescription drug usage for anemia, phosphatemia, and other conditions; potential cardiovascular benefits of the therapy; and other factors contributing to overall therapy cost and patient well-being, such as hospitalizations and nursing care.