First-phase insulin response is another critical issue.
What does FPIR stand for?
FPIR stands for First-Phase Insulin Response
This definition appears somewhat frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Science, medicine, engineering, etc.
See other definitions of FPIR
We have 5 other meanings of FPIR in our Acronym Attic
- Fragranced Products Information Network (est. 1997)
- Freelance Photographers International Organization
- Family and Personal Income Plan (insurance)
- Fédération Professionnelle Indépendante de la Police (French: Independent Professional Federation of Police)
- First Philippine Industrial Park, Incorporated (Philippines)
- Focused Public Investment Plan
- First Pulse-Induced Positive Phototropism
- Fixed Price, Indefinite Quantity (Contracting Term)
- Fondation des Personnes Infertiles du Québec (French: Foundation of Infertile Persons of Quebec; Quebec, Canada)
- False Positive Identification Rate (biometrics)
- Flood Plain Information Report (US FEMA)
- Forces Progressistes pour l'Indépendance et la Renaissance (French: Progressive Forces for Independence and the Renaissance; Cameroon)
- Forest Products Industry Research College (Royal Institute of Technology; Sweden)
- Florida Public Interest Research Group
- Fellowship Programs at Independent Research Institutions
- Forest Policy Implementation Review and Strategy (rain forest preservation and development; Montevideo, Uruguay)
- Fire Protection Inspection Services (New Zealand)
- First Priority Is Service
- Fixed-Price Incentive, Successive Targets (Contract)
- Fonds de Promotion des Initiatives Sectorielles (French: Sectoral Initiatives Promotion Fund; Canada)
Samples in periodicals archive:
The drug was associated with a nearly fivefold increase in beta-cell function, he said, and it improved first-phase insulin response and insulin sensitivity in the study patients.
The study participants, who ranged in age from 4 to 45 years, were deemed to be at risk of developing the disease by virtue of immune markers and loss of first-phase insulin response.