On the association of serous haemorrhages with conditions of defective blood-coagulability by Almroth Wright

Cover of: On the association of serous haemorrhages with conditions of defective blood-coagulability | Almroth Wright

Published by s.n. in [S.l .

Written in English

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  • Hemorrhage.,
  • Blood.

Edition Notes

Book details

Other titlesLancet.
Statementby A.E. Wright.
The Physical Object
Pagination7p. ;
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL18773050M

Download On the association of serous haemorrhages with conditions of defective blood-coagulability

The lancet on the association of serous hæmorrhages with conditions of defective blood-coagulability. A.E. Wright M.D.

DUB. PROFESSOR OF PATHOLOGY, ARMY MEDICAL SCHOOL, NETLEY. IN previous papers I have pointed out that, on the one hand, excessive hemorrhages from trifling wounds, and, OE the other hand ''spontaneous hemorrhages,[quot] are in almost all cases Cited by: on the association of serous hÆmorrhages with conditions of defective blood-coagulability.

Previous Article PRELIMINARY NOTE ON THE USE OF THE AGGLUTINATIVE ACTION OF HUMAN SERUM FOR THE DIAGNOSIS OF ENTERIC by: on the association of serous hÆmorrhages with conditions of defective blood-coagulability.

The association in a patient (Case 1, Table IIL) of severe chronic headaches and of a troublesome urticaria along with deficient coagulability of the Mood, and further the vanishing of the headaches and the urticaria on treatment with calcium chloride, suggested to me that serous haemorrhage might also be the basis of these headaches and led me to a further : GeorgeW.

Ross. On the association of serious hemorrhages with conditions and defective blood coagulability. Lancet –, CrossRef Google Scholar. Young D, Fruth U. New vaccines against tuberculosis. In: Levine MM, Woodrow GC, Kaper JB, Cobon GS (eds). eBook Packages Springer Book Archive; Buy this book on publisher's site.

This Journal. Back; Journal Home; Online First; Current Issue; All Issues; Special Issues; About the journal; Journals. Back; The Lancet; The Lancet Child. Anaphylactoid reaction after typhoid vaccination.

On the association of serous haemorrhages with conditions of defective blood-coagulability. Lancet ; 2: 2. Pfeiffer R, Kolle W. Experimentelle Untersuchungen zur Frage der Schutzimptung des Menschen gegen typhus by: 5. Experimental human typhoid fever challenge was first described in by Wright, who vaccinated two men against typhoid fever and challenged one with what was then known as Salmonella typhosa.

Wright AE. On the association of serous haemorrhages with conditions of defective by: 8. This condition probably consists in defective contractility of the arteries, which may also be fragile or soft from diseased processes, so being unable to resist the force of the circulation, especially in congestion ; and in loss of coagulability of blood, from a defective or altered character of the fibrine, the chief agent in coagulation and.

Letters to the Editor 57 of interest this subject was discussed at the Second Combined Army Health, Pathology Conference held at the Royal Army Medical College on the 15th April Cup/Disc (C/D) ratios were / OD and / OS.

Blot haemorrhages and hard exudates were noted in both eyes, in addition, intraretinal microvascular abnormalities (IRMA) and cotton wool spots (CWS) were found in the right eye.

(Figs. 1 and 2). A serous macular detachment was observed in Cited by: 1. haemorrhage Haematology noun Bleeding, which may be pooled or active.

verb To bleed. Managed care noun A popular term for a significant loss of revenue to a provider—e.g., a hospital, physician office, etc.—resulting from nonreimbusement by third-party carriers for tests or procedures not covered by the insurer or guarantor.

On the association of serous haemorrhages with conditions of defective blood-coagulability book (hem'ŏr. Haemorrhages synonyms, Haemorrhages pronunciation, Haemorrhages translation, English dictionary definition of Haemorrhages. or n 1. profuse bleeding from ruptured blood vessels 2.

a steady or severe loss or depletion of resources, staff, etc vb 3. to bleed profusely 4. A subarachnoid haemorrhage is most often caused by a burst blood vessel in the brain (a ruptured brain aneurysm).

A brain aneurysm is a bulge in a blood vessel caused by a weakness in the blood vessel wall, usually at a point where the vessel branches off. As blood passes through the weakened vessel, the pressure causes a small area to bulge outwards like a balloon.

preliminary note on the use of the agglutinative action of human serum for the diagnosis of enteric fever. Previous Article MISCONCEPTIONS REGARDING ARTERIAL ELASTICITY. Next Article ON THE ASSOCIATION OF SEROUS HÆMORRHAGES WITH CONDITIONS OF DEFECTIVE by: haemorrhage definition: 1.

a large flow of blood from a damaged blood vessel (= tube carrying blood around the body): 2. Learn more. Further Remarks on the Properties of the Coagulable Lymph; On the Stopping of Haemorrhages; and on the Effects of Cold upon the Blood: By the Same.

Hewson, W. Define haemorrhage. haemorrhage synonyms, haemorrhage pronunciation, haemorrhage translation, English dictionary definition of haemorrhage.

or n 1. profuse bleeding from ruptured blood vessels 2. a steady or severe loss or depletion of resources, staff, etc vb 3. to bleed profusely 4. you haemorrhage: he/she/it haemorrhages: we haemorrhage. Bleeding, also known as a hemorrhage, haemorrhage, or simply blood loss, is blood escaping from the circulatory system from damaged blood vessels.

Bleeding can occur internally, or externally either through a natural opening such as the mouth, nose, ear, urethra, vagina or anus, or through a wound in the skin. Hypovolemia is a massive decrease in blood volume, and death by excessive loss of Specialty: Emergency medicine, hematology.

From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary English Related topics: Illness & disability haemorrhage hae‧mor‧rhage 1 British English, hemorrhage American English / ˈhem ə rɪdʒ / noun [countable, uncountable] 1 MI a serious medical condition in which a person bleed s a lot, sometimes inside their body He died of a massive brain haemorrhage.

Here are all the A Hemorrhage Is An __ Loss Of Blood Answers. CodyCross is an addictive game developed by Fanatee. Are you looking for never-ending fun in this exciting logic-brain app. Each world has more than 20 groups with 5 puzzles each.

Some of the worlds are: Planet Earth, Under The Sea, Inventions, Seasons, Continue reading ‘A Hemorrhage Is An __ Loss Of Blood.

[ClickPress, Wed May 22 ] The post-partum haemorrhage segment was estimated to account for more than 75% market share of the global Oxytocic Pharmaceuticals Market by the end of and is expected to gain more than BPS in its market share by previous article on the association of serous hÆmorrhages with conditions of defective blood-coagulability.


Butler-Smythe. Disorders of Blood Flow in the Systemic Circulation. Robin Johns, 10 Oct STUDY. PLAY. life-threatening condition - Involves hemorrhage into the vessel wall with longitudinal tearing (dissection) of the vessel wall to form a blood-filled channel that ruptures while the heart is still pumping - increased blood coagulability.

Haemorrhage in Surgery: Haemorrhage in Surgery The overwhelming majority of patients who undergo oral surgical procedures are those who have normal haemostatic mechanism. Therefore, significant or major haemorrhages are not that common in oral surgery except in patients who have a bleeding / clotting disorder or those who are on anticoagulants.

condition in which a detached clot is carried into the pulmonary or systemic circulation: varicose veins - or any condition preventing normal emptying of veins 4) increased blood coagulability.

Pathology Chapter 15 Respiratory System 63 Terms. yexelexel. Define haemorrhaged. haemorrhaged synonyms, haemorrhaged pronunciation, haemorrhaged translation, English dictionary definition of haemorrhaged. or n 1. profuse bleeding from ruptured blood vessels 2. a steady or severe loss or depletion of resources, staff, etc vb 3.

to bleed profusely 4. he/she/it haemorrhages: we haemorrhage: you. A hemorrhage may be "external" and visible on the outside of the body or "internal," where there is no sign of bleeding outside the body. Bleeding from a cut on the face is an external hemorrhage.

Bleeding into the spleen or liver are examples of internal hemorrhage. The term "hemorrhagic" comes from the Greek "haima," blood + rhegnumai," to. Hemorrhage is any profuse internal or external bleeding from the blood vessels. The most obvious cause of hemorrhage is trauma or injury to a blood vessel.

Hemorrhage can also be caused by aneurysms or weak spots in the artery wall that are often present at birth. Internal bleeding (also called internal hemorrhage) is a loss of blood from a blood vessel that collects inside the body.

Internal bleeding is usually not visible from the outside. It is a serious medical emergency but the extent of severity depends on bleeding rate and location of the bleeding (e.g.

head, torso, extremities). Severe internal bleeding into the chest, abdomen, retroperitoneal Other names: Internal hemorrhage. Blood Clotting.

and the factors inhibiting Intrinsic Blood Clot Formation. STUDY. PLAY. The release of chemicals from broken blood vessels. Extrinsic Clotting Mechanism. Clotting which occurs on the external surface of the injured blood vessels - like a bandage.

Extrinsic Clotting Mechanism. Bleeding, technically known as haemorrhaging (Brit.) or hemorrhaging (US) is the loss of blood or blood escape from the circulatory system. [1] Bleeding can occur internally, where blood leaks from blood vessels inside the body, or externally, either through a natural opening such as the vagina, mouth, nose, ear or anus, or through a break.

hemorrhage: [noun] a copious or heavy discharge of blood from the blood vessels. in this condition the percentage of RBCs is abnormally high. Hematocrit may reach 65% or higher. this raises viscosity of blood, Resistance to flow, more work for heart to pump, Increased risk of high blood pressure and stroke.

Causes: abnormal RBC production. Haemorrhage definition: A haemorrhage is serious bleeding inside a person's body. | Meaning, pronunciation, translations and examples. The Content on this Site is presented in a summary fashion, and is intended to be used for educational and entertainment purposes only.

It is not intended to be and should not be interpreted as medical advice or a diagnosis of any health or fitness problem, condition or disease; or a recommendation for a specific test, doctor, care provider, procedure, treatment plan, product, or course of action.

Hemostasis. stoppage of bleeding. possible actions to prevent blood loss. blood vessel spasm, platelet plug formation, and blood coagulation. What is associated with conditions that change the endothelial lining of vessels. abnormal blood clot formations. What is atherosclerosis.

Hemorrhage, Escape of blood from blood vessels into surrounding tissue. When a vessel is injured, hemorrhage continues as long as the vessel remains open and the pressure in it exceeds the pressure outside of it.

Normally, coagulation closes the vessel and stops the bleeding. Uncontrolled. Emergency bleeding control describes actions that control bleeding from a patient who has suffered a traumatic injury or who has a medical condition that has caused bleeding.

Many bleeding control techniques are taught as part of first aid throughout the world, though some more advanced techniques such as tourniquets, are often taught as being reserved for use by health professionals, or as an Specialty: emergency medicine.

Overly excited or angry. Like an overly tightend bolt about to break. see tourqued torqued Originated on drilling rigs in the Gulf of Mexico. When a drill string (the drilling pipes) are overly tightend, they have the potential to break, with very bad results.

This makes the boss (toolpusher or driller) very angry. Hence he's all torqued up. This book reviews the new concepts on AMD and is, therefore, timely. It is a concerted effort of Portuguese ophthalmologists which together with a few other European experts in the field cover the subject paying particular attention to daily practice management of AMD.Extradural haemorrhages are seen in approximately 10% of severely head-injured patients, 80% of which are associated with skull fractures.

These haemorrhages usually occur due to damage to the middle meningeal artery, and high-pressure arterial blood ‘strips off’ the closely applied dura from the under-surface of the skull.Coagulopathy (also called a bleeding disorder) is a condition in which the blood's ability to coagulate (form clots) is impaired.

This condition can cause a tendency toward prolonged or excessive bleeding (bleeding diathesis), which may occur spontaneously or following an injury or medical and dental procedures.[citation needed] Of note, coagulopathies are sometimes erroneously referred to as Specialty: Hematology.

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