Protective glasses shaded his eyes from the phototherapeutic light that treated him for jaundice.
A decidedly yellow stain on the diaper occurs when there is jaundice.
jaundice, dropsy, and great hardness in the region of the liver.
The functions of the nervous system are variously disturbed in jaundice.
A case of the good effect of electricity in the jaundice is related in Sect.
In other cases there have been jaundice, the conjunctivæ and the skin generally being yellow, the lips blue.
jaundice, and dropsy of the belly and limbs, and finally of every cavity in the body.
You will see poor M. Galpin will catch the jaundice from it.
After a few days the jaundice sets in and may be quite intense.
You were all licked there, or you died of the ague, or jaundice?
c.1300, jaunis, from Old French jaunice, earlier jalnice, "yellowness" (12c.), from jaune "yellow," from Latin galbinus "greenish yellow," probably from PIE *ghel- "yellow, green" (see Chloe).
With intrusive -d- (cf. gender, astound, thunder). Figurative meaning "feeling in which views are colored or distorted" first recorded 1620s, from yellow's association with bitterness and envy (see yellow). As a verb, from 1791, but usually in figurative use. Related: Jaundiced.
jaundice jaun·dice (jôn'dĭs, jän'-)
Yellowish discoloration of the whites of the eyes, skin, and mucous membranes caused by deposition of bile salts in these tissues, occurring as a symptom of various diseases, such as hepatitis, that affect the processing of bile. Also called icterus.
Yellowish discoloration of the whites of the eyes, skin, or mucous membranes caused by the deposition of bile salts in these tissues, occurring as a sign of disorders that interfere with normal metabolism or transport of bile. Liver diseases such as hepatitis commonly cause jaundice.