from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- n. Angina pectoris.
- n. A condition, such as severe sore throat, in which spasmodic attacks of suffocating pain occur.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. Angina pectoris.
- n. An inflammatory infection of the throat, such as quinsy.
- n. A chest pain or shortness of breath occurring with lesser degrees of arterial blockage.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. Any inflammatory affection of the throat or faces, as the quinsy, malignant sore throat, croup, etc., especially such as tends to produce suffocation, choking, or shortness of breath.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. In pathology, any inflammatory affection of the throat or fauces, as quinsy, severe sore throat, croup, mumps, etc.
- n. Angina pectoris (which see, below).
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. any disease of the throat or fauces marked by spasmodic attacks of intense suffocative pain
- n. a heart condition marked by paroxysms of chest pain due to reduced oxygen to the heart
I wondered whether he had what you call angina pectoris.
(Prinzmetal angina is when a coronary artery goes into a spontaneous spasm and deprives the heart of oxygen, in contrast to plain old angina which is caused by a clot in the artery.)
Chest pain in this process is called angina; it often occurs during exercise, when your heart demands more blood flow.
This uncomfortable condition is called angina, and in the acute stage of this disease the plaque breaks off and forms a clot.
“They say that the rivals are reconciled, thanks to the angina ...” and the word angina was repeated with great satisfaction.
"They say that the rivals are reconciled, thanks to the angina ..." and the word angina was repeated with great satisfaction.
She said Granny was doing very well, that the doctors decided there wasn’t very much damage to her heart muscle, but she would have what they called angina pain from time to time.
Before that we will introduce the other pain called angina which is often precursor to a heart attack.
Your doctor may prescribe a variety of heart drugs to lower your cholesterol or blood pressure, to ease chest pains (called angina), or for abnormal heart rhythms (called arrhythmias).
Those in high-stress jobs were 2.2 times as likely as those in low-stress posts to suffer a heart attack or be hospitalized for unstable chest pain called angina, which often is a precursor to a heart attack.