Origin of urineOld French from Classical Latin urina, urine from Indo-European an unverified form ?r-, variant, variety of base an unverified form awer-, to moisten, flow from source water, Classical Greek ouron, urine
A little doggie is in trouble for leaving urine on the floor.
An example of urine is the yellow fluid that squirts from between a dog's legs as it's lifting one leg to pee on a tree.
Origin of urineMiddle English from Old French from Latin ūrīna ; see wē-r- in Indo-European roots.
(usually uncountable, plural urines)
- inure, in ure
urine - Medical Definition
- Thymol may colour the urine green.
- T' rhos, horse, o15pov, urine), benzoyl glycocoll or benzoyl amidoacetic acid, C 9 H 9 NO 3 or C 6 H 5 CO NH CH 2 CO 2 H, an organic acid found in the urine of horses and other herbivorae.
- About the same time William Charles Wells (1757-1817), a scientific investigator of remarkable power, and the author of a celebrated essay on dew, published observations on alterations in the urine, which, though little noticed at the time, were of great value as assisting in the important discovery made some years afterwards by Richard Bright.
- It is found in the allantoic liquid of the cow, and in the urine of sucking calves.
- In the interior organs there are indications of a compensating accumulation of blood, such as swelling of the spleen, engorgement (very rarely rupture) of the heart, with a feeling of oppression in the chest, and a copious flow of clear and watery urine from the congested kidneys.