It is employed with advantage in diabetes, in uterine and other fluxes.
It is de true bloodstancher, stopping all fluxes of de blood.
fluxes and contagious distempers crept in among the soldiers, who perished in great numbers.
Most of the detachment sick with fluxes and fevers, or wounded in the feet.
For some metallic colours, the oxides of lead are very injurious, and in this case recourse must be had to other fluxes.
What does it care about the fluxes of reality and dynamic depths?
Basic compounds and fluxes cause a lowering of the melting-point and a shortening of the vitrification range.
Many of our people at this time lay dangerously ill of Fevers and fluxes.
The writer of the journal records that the men in general "fall down with fevers and fluxes, but few are carried off by them."
The semi-vitrified compounds, produced, on the large scale, during the reduction of metallic ores by fluxes.
late 14c., from Old French flus "flowing, rolling, bleeding," or directly from Latin fluxus "flowing, loose, slack," past participle of fluere "to flow" (see fluent). Originally "excessive flow" (of blood or excrement); an early name for "dysentery;" sense of "continuous succession of changes" is first recorded 1620s. The verb is early 15c., from the noun.
The discharge of large quantities of fluid material from the body, especially the discharge of watery feces from the intestines.
Material thus discharged from the bowels.
The rate of flow of fluid, particles, or energy through a given surface.