fever

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fever

(Excitement), noun agitation, ardor, arousing, delirium, desire, disquiet, eagerness, enthusiasm, exhilaration, fervency, fever pitch, feverish excitement, feverishness, fire, fomentation, frenzy, galvanization, heat, intensity, panic, passion, provocation, stimulation, stirring up, tizzy, turmoil, upset, working up, zeal, zealousness, zest
Associated concepts: proceedings reaching a fever pitch

fever

(Illness), noun affliction, ailment, eleeated temperature, feverishness, has a disorder, has a malady, has an affliction, has an ailment, ill health, illness, in poor health, infirmity, not healthy, sickness, temperature
Associated concepts: fee services, health care
See also: furor
References in periodicals archive ?
8 or equal to] mg/L Bacteremia/fungemia 13 5/12 1/1 Clinically documented infection 2 0 1/2 Clinically and microbiologically 8 3/6 2/2 documented infection Fever of unknown origin 33 5/23 7/10 Pneumonia 5 0/3 1/2 Total 61 13/44 12/17 Table 3.
Pooled analysis of 857 published adult fever of unknown origin cases in Turkey between 1990-2006.
We present the case of a healthy child with CSD who presented with fever of unknown origin and was found to have thoracic spinal osteomyelitis with epidural abscess as well as hepatosplenic disease.
Serum samples were obtained from 254 patients with fever of unknown origin and 9 patients with encephalitis.
Fever of unknown origin caused by multiple myeloma: A report of 9 cases.
Miliary tuberculosis follows blood-borne dissemination of M tuberculosis and may manifest as fever of unknown origin.
In the future, when you have a patient with a fever of unknown origin you'll probably be getting a PET study" Dr.
Therefore, when an infant has a fever of unknown origin, it is sometimes necessary to perform a radiologic examination even though there is no sign of acute otitis media.
It is anticipated that INFECTON(R) will be useful for the molecular imaging of infection in several serious medical conditions such as fever of unknown origin, osteomyelitis, pneumonia, tuberculosis, wound infection, abdominal abscess, equivocal appendicitis and opportunistic infections in immune compromised patients.
Q fever as a cause of fever of unknown origin and thrombocytosis: first molecular evidence of Coxiella burnetii in Brazil.
The early warning signs include pallor, fever of unknown origin, abnormal masses, weight loss, pain (bone pain or headaches), changes in personality or behaviour, abnormal bleeding and white spot in the eye.
This case highlights the importance of including NMS in the differential diagnosis of fever of unknown origin in medical patients.