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The process of converting drugs into inactive metabolites via chemical processes such as acetylation, glucuronidation, or sulfation is known as
Phase I reactions
Phase II reactions
Therapeutic transformation
First-pass Effect

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A comparison of the amount of a drug that causes a therapeutic effect to the amount of that same agent that causes toxic (lethal) effects in 50% of the population is known as
Absorption
Bioavailability
Drug Distribution
Volume of Distribution
Therapeutic Index

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When the concentration of a drug is significantly reduced before it reaches the systemic circulation, this is known as
Phase I reactions
Phase II reactions
Therapeutic transformation
First-pass Effect

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Wrong!

A theoretical calculation of the amount of fluid a drug is dispersed in is known as
Absorption
Bioavailability
Drug Distribution
Volume of Distribution
Therapeutic Index

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Wrong!

The process of converting drugs into active metabolites through oxidation, reduction, or hydrolysis reactions is
Phase I reactions
Phase II reactions
Therapeutic transformation
First-pass Effect

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Wrong!

Elimination of drugs in a linear constant fashion regardless of concentration is known as
Zero-order elimination
First-order elimination
First-pass Effect
Second Order elimination

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A measure of how much drug reaches the circulatory system and is available at the site of action is known as
Absorption
Bioavailability
Drug Distribution
Volume of Distribution
Therapeutic Index

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Wrong!

The process of drug uptake from the site of administration and its transfer into the bloodstream is known as
Absorption
Bioavailability
Drug Distribution
Volume of Distribution
Therapeutic Index

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Wrong!

The ability of a drug to move from the circulatory system into the interstitium and tissues is known as
Absorption
Bioavailability
Drug Distribution
Volume of Distribution
Therapeutic Index

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Wrong!

Elimination of drugs in a manner that is proportional  to the drug concentration is known as
Zero-order elimination
First-order elimination
First-pass Effect
Second Order elimination

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