ALRI

(redirected from Acute Lower Respiratory Infection)
AcronymDefinition
ALRIAngkatan Laut Republik Indonesia (Indonesian Navy)
ALRIAcute Lower Respiratory Infection
ALRIAdult Literacy Resource Institute (Boston, MA)
ALRIAlberta Law Reform Institute (Canada)
ALRIAustralian Legal Resources International (Sydney, Australia)
ALRIApplied Lifescience Research Industries, Inc. (est. 2001)
ALRIAirborne Long Range Intercept
References in periodicals archive ?
Global and regional burden of hospital admissions for severe acute lower respiratory infections in young children in 2010: a systematic analysis.
From March 2000 to November 2013, 12,555 patients admitted for suspected acute lower respiratory infections to a single center in Argentina were tested for respiratory syncytial virus (RSV), adenovirus, influenza, and parainfluenza using either assays of nasopharyngeal aspirates or real-time polymerase chain reaction.
The systematic review and meta-analysis used published and unpublished incidence and mortality data for respiratory syncytial virus (RSV)-associated acute lower respiratory infection (ALRI) in both industrialized and developing countries.
Some clinical characteristics of Brazilian infants, with acute lower respiratory infection, studied for RSV and MPV, by PCR and phylogenetic analysis.
Background Acute lower respiratory infection in children is a common problem, but the diagnostic role of routine chest radiography remains unclear.
Bronchiolitis-a condition in which small breathing tubes in the lungs called bronchioles become infected and clogged with mucus-was found as the most common acute lower respiratory infection in children.
[6.] Baqui AH, Rahman MK, Zaman K, Arifeen S, Chowdhury HR, Begum N et al.A population-based study of hospital admission incidence rate and bacterial aetiology of acute lower respiratory infections in children aged less than five years in Bangladesh.
Particles less than 10 microns in diameter (P[M.sub.10]), and particularly those less than 2.5 microns in diameter (P[M.sub.2.5]), can penetrate deeply into the lungs and appear to have the greatest potential for damaging human health by contributing to respiratory ailments such as acute lower respiratory infection (ALRI).
Among the diseases babies and young children can acquire from frequent exposure to secondhand smoking include decreased lung function, increased blood pressure, headaches, acute lower respiratory infections, difficulty in breathing, burning eyes and throat, ear infections.
A new study by the WHO estimates that 600,000 children died from acute lower respiratory infections caused by dirty air in 2016, according to a report aired by a private news channel..
Together, household air pollution from cooking and ambient (outside) air pollution cause more than 50% of acute lower respiratory infections in children under 5 years of age in low- and middle-income countries.
Aetiological role of common respiratory viruses in acute lower respiratory infections in children under five years: A systematic review and meta-analysis.
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