oxalemia ox·a·le·mi·a (ŏk’sə-lē’mē-ə)
An excess of oxalates in the blood.
[ok-sal-ik] /ɒkˈsæl ɪk/ adjective, Chemistry. 1. of or derived from . adj. 1791, from French oxalique (1787, Lavoisier), from Latin oxalis “sorrel,” from Greek oxalis, from oxys “sharp” (see acrid). So called because it occurs in sorrel.
noun, Chemistry. 1. a white, crystalline, water-soluble, poisonous acid, H 2 C 2 O 4 ⋅2H 2 O, first discovered in the juice of the wood sorrel species of oxalis and obtained by reacting carbon monoxide with sodium hydroxide or certain carbohydrates with acids or alkalis: used chiefly for bleaching, as a cleanser, and as […]
[ok-suh-lis, ok-sal-is] /ˈɒk sə lɪs, ɒkˈsæl ɪs/ noun 1. any plant of the genus Oxalis, comprising the wood sorrels. /ˈɒksəlɪs; ɒkˈsælɪs/ noun 1. any plant of the genus Oxalis, having clover-like leaves which contain oxalic acid and white, pink, red, or yellow flowers: family Oxalidaceae See also wood sorrel
oxalosis ox·a·lo·sis (ŏk’sə-lō’sĭs) n. The widespread deposition of calcium oxalate crystals in the kidneys, bones, arterial media, and myocardium, with increased urinary excretion of oxalate.