exudate vs exudation what difference

what is difference between exudate and exudation

English

Etymology

exude +‎ -ate

Pronunciation

  • IPA(key): /ˈɛksjʊdeɪt/, /ˈɛɡzjʊdeɪt/

Noun

exudate (plural exudates)

  1. A fluid that has exuded from somewhere; especially one that has exuded from a pore of an animal or plant.
    • 1861 Stephen Jennings Goodfellow – Lectures on the Diseases of the Kidney, Generally Known as Brights Disease, and Dropsy
      The whitish lines of exudate seem at times to penetrate even between the straight tubes . . .
    • 2005 Selma Tibi – The Medicinal Use of Opium in Ninth-century Baghdad
      When this is done, one should leave the poppy for some time, then return to it and gather any further exudate.

Translations

Verb

exudate (third-person singular simple present exudates, present participle exudating, simple past and past participle exudated)

  1. (obsolete) To exude.


English

Etymology

exude +‎ -ation

Noun

exudation (countable and uncountable, plural exudations)

  1. The act or process of exuding.
    • 1943, “Out of the Fire,” Time, 16 August, 1943,[1]
      In severe burns, the body loses large amounts of nitrogen, in the urine and by exudation from the burned body surface.
  2. Something that is exuded.
    • 2004, Alan Hollinghurst, The Line of Beauty, Bloomsbury, 2005, Chapter 7,
      The car was parked in close to the rustic fence, under the lime trees, and their sticky exudations had already stippled the windscreen.

Translations


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