canine

(redirected from canine babesiosis)
Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Medical.

canine

1. of, relating to, or belonging to the Canidae, a family of mammals, including dogs, jackals, wolves, and foxes, typically having a bushy tail, erect ears, and a long muzzle: order Carnivora (carnivores)
2. of or relating to any of the four teeth, two in each jaw, situated between the incisors and the premolars
3. a canine tooth
Collins Discovery Encyclopedia, 1st edition © HarperCollins Publishers 2005

canine

Any member of the dog family, including wolves and foxes.
See also: Ornament
Illustrated Dictionary of Architecture Copyright © 2012, 2002, 1998 by The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc. All rights reserved

canine

[′kā‚nīn]
(anatomy)
A conical tooth, such as one located between the lateral incisor and first premolar in humans and many other mammals. Also known as cuspid.
(vertebrate zoology)
Pertaining or related to dogs or to the family Canidae.
McGraw-Hill Dictionary of Scientific & Technical Terms, 6E, Copyright © 2003 by The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc.
References in periodicals archive ?
1: Month wise occurrence of canine babesiosis No of Cases Examined Positive for babesiosis September 23 10 October 14 8 November 14 5 December 21 2 January 11 0 February 16 0 March 21 4 April 20 6 May 23 9 June 27 11 July 31 13 August 29 14 Note: Table made from bar graph.
The negative impact of canine babesiosis was evident on the hemoglobin (Hb) concentration, TEC concentration, PCV values and platelet concentration.
sanguineus is a three-host tick and well tailored to rural areas [34] and it thrives as the biological vector of canine babesiosis [35].
Though the clinical presentation of canine babesiosis can be highly variable, the classical presentation can be safely described as febrile illness with apparent anemia [16].
Some dogs had various clinical signs of canine babesiosis when sampling.
Our study for canine babesiosis was based on the period risk and the presence of ticks and symptoms of dogs during harvest pests, including loss of appetite, anemia, and secondarily the presence of fever.
In contrast to present reports, Lobetti and Jacobson (2001) did not observe any alteration in serum creatinine value in canine babesiosis. The higher level of serum creatinine in present study might be due to toxic effect of increased level of bilirubin in circulation, severe dehydration and muscle catabolism as stated by Benjamin (1985).
An investigation was under taken during the period from 1st March, 2016 to 28th February, 2017 to study the comparative efficacies of different treatment regimens in canine babesiosis. In Babesia affected dogs, the levels of Hb, PCV, TEC and thrombocyte count were lower and the levels of AST, ALT, Bilirubin total and direct, serum creatinine, BUN were recorded higher than healthy dogs.
A review of canine babesiosis: the European perspective.
Clinical manifestations of canine babesiosis in Hungary (63 cases).
Haemato-biochemical changes in natural cases of canine babesiosis. Asian J.
In canine babesiosis, pancreatitis is frequently observed in association with other complications.

Full browser ?