from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. The exudation of blood, lymph or urine from a vessel into the tissues.
- n. The eruption of molten lava from a volcanic vent.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. The act of forcing or letting out of its proper vessels or ducts, as a fluid; effusion.
- n. The issue of lava and other volcanic products from the earth.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. The effusion of an animal fluid into the tissues surrounding its proper vessel, from which it has escaped in consequence of rupture or morbid permeability: as, extravasation of blood or of urine.
- n. In geology, the protrusion of molten lava, either primarily from interior reservoirs, or locally from the interior of an uncongealed flow, through cracks in its hardened crust.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. an extravasated liquid (blood or lymph or urine); the product of extravasation
- n. (of volcanos) pouring out fumes or lava (or a deposit so formed)
- n. the process of exuding or passing out of a vessel into surrounding tissues; said of blood or lymph or urine
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Through extravasation, that is, through fluid infiltration of tissues, these Passengers come to be one with us, and we make them part of our tissue; but some of the Passengers are the demolishers of the living temple.
Adzick NS, Harrison MR, Flake AW, deLorimier AA: Urinary extravasation in the fetus with obstructive uropathy.
The massacre is one of the worst civil extravasation in EU-candidate Turkey´s modern history.
This dependent edema is produced by the extravasation of fluid from the blood vessels.
“The subject also had extravasation of red blood cells on tissues around his jaw and ribs.”
It is quite likely that the extravasation fills the whole brain, in which case he will die in the imbecile state in which he is lying now.
Naturally, when much extravasation of serum and blood takes place, there is occasioned a fluctuating swelling which is usually less painful to the subject upon manipulation than is a dense inflammatory change without marked extravasation.
In some cases where infection of this extravasation of blood and serum occurs, instead of desiccation and discoloration of the insensitive parts, there is, in time, manifested a circumscribed area of destruction of the insensitive sole and the abscess may, where no provision for drainage exists, burrow between sensitive and insensitive laminae and perforate the tissues at the coronet.
If the injury be of sufficient extent, considerable extravasation of blood will take place and the painfully swollen parts necessarily impair locomotion.
-- If the parts can be examined before extravasation of blood and swelling mask the condition, crepitation may be detected.