dysuria
noun Etymology: New Latin, from Greek dysouria, from dys- + -ouria -uria Date: 14th century difficult or painful discharge of urine — compare strangury

New Collegiate Dictionary. 2001.

Look at other dictionaries:

  • Dysuria — ICD 10 R30..0 ICD 9 788.1 DiseasesDB 18003 …   Wikipedia

  • Dysuria — Dys*u ri*a, Dysury Dys u*ry, n. [L. dysuria, Gr. ?; dys + ? urine: cf. F. dysurie.] (Med.) Difficult or painful discharge of urine. [1913 Webster] …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • dysuria — [dis yoor′ē ə] n. [LL < Gr dysouria: see DYS & URIA] difficult or painful urination …   English World dictionary

  • dysuria — dysuric, adj. /dis yoo ree euh, dis yoor ee euh/, n. Pathol. difficult or painful urination. [1350 1400; < NL < Gk dysouría. See DYS UR 1, IA; r. earlier dysury, ME dissure, dissuria ( < MF) < ML < Gk] * * * …   Universalium

  • dysuria — noun difficult or painful discharge of urine …   Wiktionary

  • dysuria — Difficulty or pain in urination. SYN: dysury. [dys + G. ouron, urine] * * * dys·uria dish (y)u̇r ē ə, dis yu̇r n difficult or painful discharge of urine dys·uric (y)u̇r ik adj * * * n …   Medical dictionary

  • Dysuria — Painful urination. Treated with Hibiscus, Portulaca …   EthnoBotanical Dictionary

  • dysuria — n. painful urination …   English contemporary dictionary

  • dysuria — [dɪs jʊərɪə] noun Medicine painful or difficult urination. Origin ME: via late L. from Gk dusouria, from dus difficult + ouron urine …   English new terms dictionary

  • dysuria — dys·uria …   English syllables

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