Acute may refer to:
- Acute accent
- Acute angle
- Acute (medicine)
- Acute (phonetic)
- Acute toxicity
Other articles related to "acute":
... Oo Øø Pp Qq Rr Ss Tt Uu Vv Ww Xx Yy Zz Ʒʒ acute Áá Ǽǽ Ćć Éé Ǵǵ Íí Ḱḱ Ĺĺ Ḿḿ Ńń Óó Ǿǿ Ṕṕ Ŕŕ Śś Úú Ẃẃ Ýý Źź acute and dot above Ṥṥ breve ...
... only occurs in full thickness infarction Prinzmetal's angina Acute pericarditis ST elevation in all leads is more common with acute pericarditis ... chest resulting in a cardiac contusion Hyperkalemia Acute myocarditis Pulmonary embolism Brugada syndrome Hypothermia J point elevation ...
... Acute radiodermatitis occurs when an "erythema dose" of ionizing radiation is given to the skin, after which visible erythema appears up to 24hrs after ... Acute radiodermatitis, while presenting as red patches, may sometimes also present with desquamation or blistering ...
... Acute liver failure is defined as "the rapid development of hepatocellular dysfunction, specifically coagulopathy and mental status changes (encephalopathy) in a ... One scheme defines "acute hepatic failure" as the development of encephalopathy within 26 weeks of the onset of any hepatic symptoms ... Another scheme defines "hyperacute" as onset within 7 days, "acute" as onset between 7 and 28 days, and "subacute" as onset between 28 days and 24 ...
Famous quotes containing the word acute:
“Lords and Commoners of England, consider what nation it is whereof ye are, and whereof ye are the governors; a nation not slow and dull, but of a quick, ingenious and piercing spirit, acute to invent, subtle and sinewy to discourse, not beneath the reach of any point the highest that human capacity can soar to.”
—John Milton (16081674)
“The spider-mind acquires a faculty of memory, and, with it, a singular skill of analysis and synthesis, taking apart and putting together in different relations the meshes of its trap. Man had in the beginning no power of analysis or synthesis approaching that of the spider, or even of the honey-bee; but he had acute sensibility to the higher forces.”
—Henry Brooks Adams (18381918)
“The talk shows are stuffed full of sufferers who have regained their healthcongressmen who suffered through a serious spell of boozing and skirt-chasing, White House aides who were stricken cruelly with overweening ambition, movie stars and baseball players who came down with acute cases of wanting to trash hotel rooms while under the influence of recreational drugs. Most of them have found God, or at least a publisher.”
—Calvin Trillin (b. 1935)