Synonyms for hypermotility or Related words with hypermotility

hypomotility              dysmotility              hypermotilinemia              pseudoobstruction              achlorhydria              gastointestinal              atony              pollakiuria              pollakisuria              myoneurogenic              hyperkinesis              gastroinstestinal              hypochlorhydria              anismus              dysuria              dyssynergia              dismotility              ileus              sucraflate              gentiourinary              eosophageal              hyperreninemia              gastroparesis              tractcoeliac              achalasia              aggravatedn              cystalgia              diverticulitis              diverticulosis              aganglionosis              hyperacidity              gastroduodenitis              incontinences              colics              dysurea              underactivity              choledocholithiasis              oddi              dyssynergic              cipochronic              vigoruos              dyantonomia              inappetance              alkalinizers              gastroenteropathy              stomachache              hyperreflexic              conditionshlt              gastrointenstinal              aldosetron             

Examples of "hypermotility"
In a 2012 animal study, cannabichromene was shown to normalize gastrointestinal hypermotility without reducing the transit time. The study notes that this result is of potential clinical interest, as the only drugs available for intestinal dysmotility are often associated with constipation.
Muscarinic antagonists dilate the pupil and relax the ciliary muscle, are used in treatment of inflammatory uveitis and is associated with glaucoma. They are also used to treat urinary incontinence and diseases characterized by bowel hypermotility such as irritable bowel syndrome.
In a 2012 animal study, CBC was shown to normalize gastrointestinal hypermotility (diarrhea) without reducing the transit time. The study notes that this is of potential clinical interest, as the only drugs available for intestinal dysmotility are often associated with constipation.
Isopropamide (R5) is a long-acting anticholinergic drug. It is used in the treatment of peptic ulcers and other gastrointestinal disorders involving hyperacidity (gastrointestinal acidosis) and hypermotility. Chemically, it contains a quaternary ammonium group. It is most often provided as an iodide salt, but is also available as a bromide or chloride salt. It was discovered at Janssen Pharmaceutica in 1954.
Children with loose stools and diarrhea (colonic hypermotility): This group of children has an overactive colon. Rapid transit of stool results in frequent episodes of diarrhea. This means that even when an enema cleans the colon rather easily, stool keeps on passing fairly quickly from the cecum to the descending colon and the anus. To prevent this, a constipating diet and/or medications to slow down the colon are necessary. Eliminating foods that further loosen bowel movements will help the colon to slow down. Those who experience hypermotility may have to follow a constipating diet and avoid laxative foods. The diet is rigid and includes food such as banana, apple, baked bread, white pasta with no sauce, boiled meat, and others, while fried foods and dairy products are avoided.
The protein encoded by this gene belongs to a distinct class of mammalian adenylyl cyclase that is soluble and insensitive to G protein or forskolin regulation. It is localized in the cytoplasm and is thought to function as a general bicarbonate sensor throughout the body. It may also play an important role in the generation of cAMP in spermatozoa, implying possible roles in sperm maturation through the epididymis, capacitation, hypermotility, and/or the acrosome reaction.
Thyroid hormone is critical to normal function of cells. In excess, it both overstimulates metabolism and exacerbates the effect of the sympathetic nervous system, causing "speeding up" of various body systems and symptoms resembling an overdose of epinephrine (adrenaline). These include fast heart beat and symptoms of palpitations, nervous system tremor such as of the hands and anxiety symptoms, digestive system hypermotility, unintended weight loss, and (in "lipid panel" blood tests) a lower and sometimes unusually low serum cholesterol.
Dicyclomine is used to treat intestinal hypermotility, and the symptoms of irritable bowel syndrome (also known as spastic colon). It relieves muscle spasms in the gastrointestinal tract; while the mechanism or mechanisms of dicycloverine action were, as of 2004, unestablished, the drug "appears to act as nonselective smooth muscle relaxant." The drug presents adverse events that are "manifestations of pharmacologic effects at muscarinic-cholinergic receptors," events which are "usually... reversible when therapy is discontinued."
Human sperm cells consist of a flat, disc shaped head 5.1 µm by 3.1 µm and a tail 50 µm long. The tail flagellates, which propels the sperm cell (at about 1–3 mm/minute in humans) by whipping in an elliptical cone. Semen has an alkaline nature, and they do not reach full motility (hypermotility) until they reach the vagina where the alkaline pH is neutralized by acidic vaginal fluids. This gradual process takes 20–30 minutes. In this time, fibrinogen from the seminal vesicles forms a clot, securing and protecting the sperm. Just as they become hypermotile, fibrinolysin from the prostate dissolves the clot, allowing the sperm to progress optimally.
The cause of esophageal intramucosal pseudodiverticulosis is uncertain. It has been hypothesized that the pseudodiverticulae are not a primary phenomenon, but rather are secondary to a chronic irritant to the esophagus, or to accentuation in the movement of the esophagus (hypermotility). Both of these factors lead to obstruction or compression of the subucosal ducts of the esophagus, leading to the formation of the pseudodiverticulae. Autopsy specimens of individuals with esophageal intramucosal pseudodiverticulosis have confirmed that the flask-like openings are indeed dilated submucosal glands. The condition is associated with alcohol abuse, diabetes mellitus, and gastroesophageal reflux disease.
Constipation is the one side-effect of dihydrocodeine and almost all opioids which is near-universal. It results from the slowing of peristalsis in the gut and is a reason dihydrocodeine, ethylmorphine, codeine, opium preparations, and morphine are used to stop diarrhoea and combat irritable bowel syndrome (IBS) in its diarrhoeal and cyclical forms as well as other conditions causing hypermotility and/or intestinal cramping. Opium/opioid preparations are used often as a last resort where pain is severe and the bowels are organically loose. It is generally better to treat IBS with a non psycho-tropic opioid such as loperamide hydrochloride which stays contained in the bowel, thereby not causing drowsy effects and allowing many people to work using machines etc. For IBS, hyoscine butylbromide (Buscopan in the UK) and mebeverine hydrochloride (Colofac) can be effective with or without an opium related compound.
In order to test the indications from earlier studies that, like tyramine itself, NMT produced most of its pharmacological effects by stimulating norepinephrine (NE) release, Koda and co-workers investigated the action of NMT on α adrenoceptors, which are involved in the regulation of NE. These researchers found that NMT competed with the binding of [H]-p-aminoclonidine to α receptors from rat brain with an IC of ~5.5 x 10M. In common with other α antagonists, NMT, at i.p. doses of 20 or 100 mg/kg, was also found to inhibit the hypermotility induced in mice by (−)-scopolamine in a dose-dependent manner. The same doses of NMT in the absence of scopolamine had no significant effects on locomotor activity in mice.