acetonemia ac·e·ton·e·mi·a (ās’ĭ-tō-nē’mē-ə)
The presence of acetone or ketone bodies in relatively large amounts in the blood.
a colorless, poisonous, water-soluble liquid, C 2 H 3 N, having an etherlike odor: used chiefly in organic synthesis and as a solvent. Historical Examples These experiments with alcohol and acetonitrile are of interest in another connection. Alcohol: A Dangerous and Unnecessary Medicine, How and Why Martha M. Allen
. Historical Examples Occurrence of acetonuria in pregnancy suggests death of the fetus. A Manual of Clinical Diagnosis James Campbell Todd The internal organs are found to be fattily degenerated, and death is thought to be due to acetonuria. Aids to Forensic Medicine and Toxicology W. G. Aitchison Robertson noun another name for ketonuria acetonuria […]
. noun another name for phenacetin acetophenetidin ac·e·to·phe·net·i·din (ās’ĭ-tō-fə-nět’ĭ-dĭn, ə-sē’tō-) n. A white powder or crystalline solid derived from coal tar and used in medicine to reduce fever and relieve pain. Also called phenacetin.
a colorless liquid, C 8 H 8 O, having a sweet odor: used chiefly as a scent in the manufacture of perfume.