from The Century Dictionary.
- noun See
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English.
- noun (Med.) A superabundance or congestion of blood in an organ or part of the body.
- noun congestion due to increased flow of blood to a part.
- noun interchange due to obstruction in the return of blood from a part.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.
- noun Alternative spelling of
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- noun increased blood in an organ or other body part
Sorry, no etymologies found.
When the blood flow is restored following obstruction, marked hyperaemia results.
But the drug is contraindicated in cases associated with cerebral hyperaemia, in atheromatous conditions of the arteries, and in the so-called plethoric state -- _Beta's
As to hyperaemia you will also assent, now that my second factor is explained; but it is so nearly allied to the direct effect of excessive respiration that we can well permit it to pass without argument.
If hyperaemia _is present_, we have a more certain and rather more lasting effect.
Acute inflammatory diseases of the brain and its coverings are associated with cerebral hyperaemia or congestion.
Extremely yellow teeth indicate jaundice, while reddish teeth show hyperaemia of the dentine.
If, then, we are certain of this, it matters little as to whether it was done by corpuscular poisoning and anaemia as from chloroform or hyperaemia from ether.
Alcohol and alkaline and carbonated drinks must also be avoided in all nervous conditions that are combined with hyperaemia of the brain, as meningitis, apoplexia, tumors of the brain, etc., since they produce congestions.
The Fountain known as "Spina Santa" was resorted to by all persons suffering from maladies of the alimentary canal, such as dysentery, cloven palate, follicular hepatitis, and trabulated hyperaemia of the
His mental condition has become well known to physicians as _cerebral hyperaemia_, and all his strange speeches and eccentric actions are to be traced to this source; and it is for this reason that the dispute has arisen as to whether Hamlet was not partially insane.