Advanced search

Progression of renal failure in patients with compromised renal function is not always present : evaluation of underlying disease

(2000) CLINICAL NEPHROLOGY. 54(1). p.1-10
Author
Organization
Keywords
glomerulonephritis, hyperfiltration, progression of renal disease, proteinuria, serum creatinine, tubulo-interstitial nephritis, ANALGESIC NEPHROPATHY, PROTEINURIA, KIDNEY, TRANSPLANTATION, DIET

Citation

Please use this url to cite or link to this publication:

Chicago
Rottey, Sylvie, Raymond Vanholder, G De Schoenmakere, and Norbert Lameire. 2000. “Progression of Renal Failure in Patients with Compromised Renal Function Is Not Always Present : Evaluation of Underlying Disease.” Clinical Nephrology 54 (1): 1–10.
APA
Rottey, Sylvie, Vanholder, R., De Schoenmakere, G., & Lameire, N. (2000). Progression of renal failure in patients with compromised renal function is not always present : evaluation of underlying disease. CLINICAL NEPHROLOGY, 54(1), 1–10.
Vancouver
1.
Rottey S, Vanholder R, De Schoenmakere G, Lameire N. Progression of renal failure in patients with compromised renal function is not always present : evaluation of underlying disease. CLINICAL NEPHROLOGY. 2000;54(1):1–10.
MLA
Rottey, Sylvie, Raymond Vanholder, G De Schoenmakere, et al. “Progression of Renal Failure in Patients with Compromised Renal Function Is Not Always Present : Evaluation of Underlying Disease.” CLINICAL NEPHROLOGY 54.1 (2000): 1–10. Print.
@article{172059,
  author       = {Rottey, Sylvie and Vanholder, Raymond and De Schoenmakere, G and Lameire, Norbert},
  issn         = {0301-0430},
  journal      = {CLINICAL NEPHROLOGY},
  keywords     = {glomerulonephritis,hyperfiltration,progression of renal disease,proteinuria,serum creatinine,tubulo-interstitial nephritis,ANALGESIC NEPHROPATHY,PROTEINURIA,KIDNEY,TRANSPLANTATION,DIET},
  language     = {eng},
  number       = {1},
  pages        = {1--10},
  title        = {Progression of renal failure in patients with compromised renal function is not always present : evaluation of underlying disease},
  volume       = {54},
  year         = {2000},
}

Web of Science
Times cited: