scurvy.

listen to the pronunciation of scurvy.
İngilizce - Türkçe
(Diş Hekimliği) C vitamini eksikliğine bağlı, genel zayıflık, anemi, şişmiş ve kanamalı dişetleri ile karakterize, önceden uzun deniz yolculukları nedeni ile taze meyve ve sebze yiyemeden denizciler arasında yaygın olup, artık daha çok yaşlılarda görülen bir hastalık
scorbutus
skorbüt
scurvy
skorbüt
scurvy
iğrenç
scurvy
iskorbüt

Hepimiz bir portakal yersek kesinlikle iskorbütten kaçınırız. - We'll surely avoid scurvy if we all eat an orange.

Bir ünlü taktisyen, Christopher Columbus bir zamanlar onların tüm sebze ve meyvelerini çalarak, böylece onlara iskorbüt vererek tüm korsan filosunu yok etti, - A renowned tactician, Christopher Columbus once downed an entire pirate fleet by stealing all of their fruits and vegetables, thus giving them scurvy.

scurvy
{s} aşağılık
scurvy
adi
scurvy
şerefsiz
scurvy
alçak
scorbutus
(Tıp) Skorbüt (iskorpit) hastalığı (C vitamini noksanlığından ileri gelir ve kuvvetsizilk, anemi, dişetlerinin şişmesi ve kanaması ve deride purpurik lekelerle belirlidir)
scurvy
(isim) iskorbüt hastalığı
scurvy
alçaklık
scurvy
(Tıp) skorbütüs
scurvy
i., tıb. iskorbüt
scurvy
{i} iskorbüt hastalığı
scurvy
{s} pislik
scurvy
(Tıp) Bakınız: Scorbutus
scurvy
iskorbüt illeti
İngilizce - İngilizce
scorbut
A disease caused by insufficient intake of vitamin C leading to the formation of livid spots on the skin, spongy gums, loosening of the teeth and bleeding into the skin and from almost all mucous membranes
Contemptible, despicable, low, disgustingly mean
{n} a distemper
{a} scabbed, vile, worthless
scorbutus
scorbute
a vitamin C deficiency disease
Covered or affected with scurf or scabs; scabby; scurfy; specifically, diseased with the scurvy
{i} (Medicine) disease resulting from a vitamin C deficiency (characterized by bleeding gums, weakness, and anemia)
{s} mean, rascally, despicable
A disorder caused by lack of vitamin C Symptoms include anemia, bleeding gums, tooth loss, joint pain, and fatigue Scurvy is treated by supplying foods high in vitamin C as well as with vitamin C supplements
a condition caused by deficiency of ascorbic acid (vitamin C)
It is occasioned by confinement, innutritious food, and hard labor, but especially by lack of fresh vegetable food, or confinement for a long time to a limited range of food, which is incapable of repairing the waste of the system
a disease caused by a lack of vitamin C characterized by anemia and lesions of the skin and mucous membranes
A disease caused by a deficiency in vitamin C resulting from a lack of fresh fruit and vegetables in the diet
Lack of Vitamin C
It was formerly prevalent among sailors and soldiers
A disease caused by a lack of vitamin C This vitamin is most often found in fruits and vegetables
It is accompanied by paleness, languor, depression, and general debility
Vile; mean; low; vulgar; contemptible
A disease characterized by livid spots, especially about the thighs and legs, due to extravasation of blood, and by spongy gums, and bleeding from almost all the mucous membranes
(1) A deficiency disease which often afflicted sailors; it was caused by lack of vitamin C (2) A derogatory adjective used to describe someone
A disease caused by severe vitamin C deficiency
A deficiency of vitamin C Symptoms include nausea, weakness, loss of hair and teeth, and eventual death It was caused by a lack of fruits and vegetables in the diet More sailors died of this than any other cause
of the most contemptible kind; "abject cowardice"; "a low stunt to pull"; "a low-down sneak"; "his miserable treatment of his family"; "You miserable skunk!"; "a scummy rabble"; "a scurvy trick"
Scurvy is a disease that is caused by a lack of vitamin C. a disease caused by not eating foods such as fruit and vegetables that contain vitamin C (scurvy , from scurf , from ). or vitamin C deficiency Nutritional disorder caused by deficiency of vitamin C. Deficiency interferes with tissue synthesis, causing swollen, bleeding gums; loose teeth; sore, stiff joints and legs; bleeding under the skin and in deep tissues; slow wound healing; and anemia. The scourge of sailors on long sea voyages, scurvy was recognized as diet-related in 1753, when James Lind showed that drinking citrus juice could cure and prevent it, leading to the concept of deficiency diseases. Full-blown scurvy is now rare, and adequate vitamin C usually cures even severe cases in days
scurvy.