More medical terms starting with 'A'
Bitter vegetable drug.
Acronym for Adenosine monophosphate.
Of, relating to, or being activity in which the body incurs an oxygen debt (for example weight training or resistive exercises) and does not immediately burn off a lot of calories and fat.
Central nervous system stimulant.
Pertaining to any form of repetitious stereotyped behavior that causes anxiety if prevented.
Loss of sensation caused by neurological dysfunction or a pharmacological depression of nerve function.
Agent causing loss of sensation by neurological dysfunction or a pharmacological depression of nerve function.
Any neuropathy affecting primarily blood vessels as angiospasm, angioparalysis, or vasomotor paralysis.
Vasomotor (causing dilation or constriction of the blood vessels) nervous disease for which there is no detectable damage to nerve tissue.
Annual Physical Examination:
Agent that decreases appetite.
A chemical substance that interferes with the uptake, assimilation and/or physiological action of another, especially by combining with and blocking its nerve receptor.
In the front or forward part of the organ or toward the head of the body.
Substance capable of preventing full expression of the biological effects of androgenic hormones on responsive tissues, either by producing an antagonistic effect, as in the case of estrogen, or by competing for receptor sites on the cell surface.
Agent preventing growth or function of the testes or ovary.
Inhibiting the toxic effect of muscarine or muscarine-like substances.
Inhibiting growth of infectious organisms.
Counteracts formation of saliva.
Inhibiting thyroid hormones.
Absence of tissue or defective organ development.
Cessation of breathing.
Sudden neurologic impairment due to a cerebrovascular disorder, e.g., cerebral stroke.
Surgical removal of the appendix, often performed as an emergency procedure when the patient is suffering from acute appendicitis.
Causing a change in the normal rhythm of the heart.
Noninfectious degeneration of a joint characterized by pain, cracking, and loss of bone.
Large, heavy-bodied roundworms parasitic in the human intestine.
Diminishing strength and energy.
Agent causing contraction, especially after topical application.
Not showing symptoms.
Incomplete lung expansion or lung collapse and airlessness.
Gradual loss of muscle or flesh usually because of disease or lack of use.
A transfusion of one's own blood that has been preserved for later use. This stored personal blood is a protection against AIDS, hepatitis, and other communicable diseases.
Pertaining to the region of the armpits.