DL

(redirected from deciliter)
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AcronymDefinition
DLDownload
DLDrivers License
DLDefinition List (HTML)
DLDisabled List (sports)
DLDescription Logic
DLDouble-Layer
DLDown (Stage) Left
DLDale
DLDistance Learning
DLDeadline
DLDigital Library
DLDirect Link
DLDirect Loan
DLDetroit Lakes (Minnesota)
DLData Link
DLDefensive Line (football)
DLDetroit Lions
DLDesign Layout
DLDelta Airlines
DLDistribution List
DLDetroit Lakes, Minnesota
DLDaylight
DLDistributed Learning
DLDown Low
DLDetection Limit
DLDisneyland
DLDarlington (UK postal code)
DLDeadlock
DLDeciliter
DLDon't Lie
DLDe Luxe
DLDemi Lovato (actress/singer)
DLDef Leppard (band)
DLDiffraction Limited
DLDecreto-Lei (decree-law)
DLDyslexia
DLDead Link
DLDonegal (Irieland)
DLDalai Lama
DLGeneral Counsel (DCAA)
DLDevils Lake (North Dakota)
DLDaresbury Laboratory (UK)
DLDirect Line
DLDragon's Lair (video game)
DLDynamic Load
DLData Language
DLDark Lord (gaming)
DLDatalife (backup tape)
DLDolby Laboratories
DLDead Load
DLData List
DLDown Link
DLDreadlock
DLDeputy Lieutenant (British county official)
DLDesign Language
DLD-Limonene
DLDistribution License
DLDelay Line (electronic schematics)
DLDead Lift (weight lifting)
DLDiaper Lover (fetish)
DLDarklight
DLDiploma di Laurea (Italian: Degree)
DLDivision Leader
DLDémocratie Libérale (French: liberal democracy)
DLDirect Labor
DLDark Legacy (game roleplaying MUD)
DLDocument List
DLDemocratic Left (UK)
dLDecaliter
DLDesign Limits
DLDistrict Leader (LDS church)
DLDepartment of Labour
DLDark Lotus (band)
DLDen Leader (Boy Scouts of America)
DLDiplôme de Langue (French: Diploma in Language)
DLDepot Level
DLDrum Line
DLDied Laughing
DLDemarcation Line
DLDexter's Laboratory (cartoon show)
DLDreadlord (gaming)
DLDischarge Line
DLDefect Level
DLDorsolumbar
DLDemokratische Linke
DLDelaware-Lackawanna Railroad
DLDocument Log
DLDestroyer Leader
DLDag Locking
DLDial Line
DLDesignated Laboratory
DLDanger List
DLDrum Lifter (industrial tool)
DLDiode Logic
DLDemonstrated Logistician
DLDimension Lengthwise (envelope format)
DLDavid Lipscomb University (Nashville, Tennessee)
DLDerogatory Label
DLDeficiency List
DLDreadlands (Everquest game)
DLDuelist League (game)
DLDark Lich (game character)
DLDetachment Leader
DLEducational Delay
DLDissipative Loss
DLDesignated Loser (sports)
DLDisciplinary Leave
DLDeficiency Log
DLDeal Load
DLData Discrepancy List
DLDiagonal Loading (beamforming)
References in periodicals archive ?
In the linear model, each increase of 10 [micro]g per deciliter in the lifetime average blood lead concentration was associated with a 4.
5 milligrams per deciliter in total cholesterol levels and 5.
According to the new guidelines, a person has diabetes if two readings, on two different days, reach 126 milligrams per deciliter or higher on a simple blood test called a fasting plasma glucose - better known as fasting blood sugar.
In 1992 there were 667 cases of children with blood lead levels equivalent to 25 micrograms per deciliter (ug/dL).
In the group that had no previous treatment with an erythropoietic agent, 70 percent of patients had an erythroid response, with 49 percent classified as major response (defined as greater than or equal to 2 grams per deciliter (g/dL) increase from baseline hemoglobin or transfusion independence).
Low-density lipoprotein (LDL, or "bad" cholesterol) levels were higher among those taking placebo than those taking statins (134 milligrams per deciliter vs.
Their HDL scores rose even higher after they took torcetrapib twice a day--more than doubling from an average of 34 milligrams per deciliter of blood after taking only the inert pill to 70 mg/dl.
Five had iodine levels less than 10 micrograms per deciliter.
The group had high total cholesterol levels, ranging from 232 to 329 milligrams per deciliter.
In October 1991 the Centers for Disease Control (CDC) lowered the permissible limit on blood lead levels to 10 micrograms per deciliter of whole blood (ug/dl).
Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) reduced the lead level "of concern" for children from 30 micrograms to 10 micrograms per deciliter of blood, but the suggest that even levels below 10 present a health risk, providing the first evidence that lead levels that low may impair kidney function.
Patients entered the study with an average LDL concentration of 106 milligrams per deciliter of blood.