lachrymation


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Related to lachrymation: lacrimation
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Synonyms for lachrymation

References in periodicals archive ?
According to the report, the cinematic experience is directly related to this "malady" of luminous impressions that may range from mild and temporary "lachrymation (watering of eyes) and photophobia (dread and intolerance of light)" to "a true conjuctavitas" with long-term effects traceable to the "defective ocular muscles" of some film viewers.
Other pointers to the remedy are intolerance to heat, stupor, listlessness, prostration, photophobia, a sensation of stiffness, red and swollen eyelids with hot lachrymation, a feeling of suffocation, a short dry cough, hoarseness and dyspnoea.
The texts with a potential to develop such motifs as death, lachrymation, meditations (often on the frailty of life or its imperfection) or amorous visions and free-to-the-wilds aspirations appealed to Russian translators.
Exposure to butanol liquid or vapour may cause severe eye irritation manifested as a burning sensation, lachrymation, blurring of vision, and photophobia.
The description by Selye in 1936 of these three phases deserves being retold in 2008: This syndrome develops in three stages: during the first stage, 6-48 hours after the initial injury, one observes rapid decrease in size of the thymus, spleen, lymph glands, and liver; disappearance of fat tissue; edema formation, especially in the thymus and loose retroperitoneal connective tissue; accumulation of pleural and peritoneal transudate; loss of muscular tone; fall of body temperature; formation of acute erosions in the digestive tract, particularly in the stomach, small intestine, and appendix; loss of cortical lipoids and chromaffin substances from the adrenals; and sometimes hyperemia of the skin, exophthalmos, [and] increased lachrymation and salivation.