Home (Exudate)


What is what? Everything you always wanted to know.
  » »


Disease  Extremity arteriography  Eye Abnormalities

Exudate is fluid, such as pus or cleak fluid, that leaks out of blood vessels into nearby tissues. The fluid is made of cells, proteins, and solid materials. Exudate may ooze from cuts or from areas of infection or inflammation.

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Jump to: navigation, search ...

eksjudet noun fluid which is deposited on the surface of tissue as the result of a condition or disease ...
exudation ...

Exudate: A fluid rich in protein and cellular elements that oozes out of blood vessels due to inflammation and is deposited in nearby tissues. The altered permeability of blood vessels permits the passage of large molecules and solid matter through their walls. The vessels weep or sweat.

Exudates extend throughout the CSF, particularly to the basal cisterns, resulting in the following:
Damage to cranial nerves (eg, cranial nerve VIII, with resultant hearing loss)
Obliteration of CSF pathways (causing obstructive hydrocephalus) ...

Peritoneal ~ Cells
High Proliferative Potential Colony-forming Cell ...

The type of fluid that forms a pleural effusion may be categorized as either transudate or ~.

Hard ~s: deposits of cholesterol or other fats from the blood that have leaked into the retina.
Macular edema: swelling or thickening of the macula caused by fluid leaking from the retina's blood vessels. The macula doesn't function properly when it is swollen.

transudate: thin, low protein count and low specific gravity
~: high protein count and specific gravity ...

There are tiny swellings in the blood vessel walls. These blebs (microaneurysms) appear as small red dots on the retina.
There are tiny yellow patches of hard ~s (fats from the blood) on the retina.
Dots and blots of haemorrhage (bleeding) appear on the retina.

In herbalism, the desired constituents withdrawn from a plant by physical or chemical means or both Extraction Removal Extrahepatic Situated or originating outside the liver Extravasation Escape of blood or fluid into tissue Extravascular Outside a vessel ~ Liquid that ...

A bulla formed by ~ beneath the stratum corneum, and above the stratum spinosum.
Example: bullous impetigo
Subepidermal vesicle or subepidermal bulla ...

What Is an ~?
How Can I Tell the Difference Between Seborrheic Dermatitis and Psoriasis?
What Is Squamous Dysplasia?
What Is the Connection Between Ovarian Cysts and Back Pain?
What Is Object Relations Theory?
What Can I Do About Fatigue during Menstruation?
What Is Frenulum Breve?

Alginate: Made of non-woven fibers derived from seaweed, alginate forms a gel as it absorbs ~. It is used for wounds with moderate-to-heavy ~ or drainage, and is changed every 12 hours to three days, depending on when the ~ penetrates the secondary dressing.

Extrinsic Allergic Alveolitis Extrinsic asthma Extrinsic Plasminogen Activators Extrinsic Sleep Disorder Extrinsic Sleep Disorders Extrophies, Bladder Extrophy, Bladder Extroversion Extroversion (Psychology) Extroversions (Psychology) Extrusion, Tooth Extrusions, Tooth Extubate Extubation ~ ...

Tests: A throat swab of the ~ will be cultured to determine whether the pharyngitis is bacterial and to identify the specific causative bacteria, as well as the antibiotic sensitivity.

If his APPENDIX LOOKS NORMAL, and appendicitis is common in your area, excise it and look for other pathology, as listed above under ''Differential diagnosis': (1) If he has enlarged mesenteric nodes, and a clear yellowish serous ~, suspect mesenteric adenitis (common).

Inflammation, swelling, or buildup (~) in the ear canal may block sound from moving to the middle ear. Hearing usually returns on its own after the infection goes away.
Middle ear infection (otitis media). Swelling and pus may block sound from moving to the inner ear.

Fluid chemistries help distinguish transudates from ~s; multiple criteria exist, not one of which perfectly discriminates between the two.

Appendix epididymis, Albinism, BAM, GUI, Encephalitis Viruses, California, ~s, Gingival, G Protein beta Subunit, Gamma Globulins, Glial Cell, Graffi Chloroleukemic Strain, H Reflex, HLA-DC, Human Lymphocyte Activation Antigen 4F2, Human TIMP-3, Immunological Effect, Involvement, Consumer, ...

Scarring: Hydrocolloid dressings are typically changed every 3 or 5 days, but the massive production of ~s sometimes requires that these dressings be reinforced with absorptive dressings. More expensive than hydrocellular dressings, alginate-based dressings are very useful here.

In a sore throat with typical ~s very suggestive of streptococcal pharyngitis, a throat culture may be all one needs before starting definitive antibiotic therapy. In the more difficult cases, screening for streptococcal antigens (streptozyme test and ASO titer) might be indicated.

In the setting of infection, it can become quite red, frequently covered with a yellow or white ~ (e.g. with Strep. Throat or other types of pharyngitis).
The tonsils lie in an alcove created by arches on either side of the mouth.

Conjunctival hyperemia without purulent ~s and pharyngeal hyperemia with a strawberry tongue are common. Hypotension leads to multiple organ system dysfunction. Desquamation of the palms, soles, fingers, and toes occurs 2 to 4 weeks after the onset of the illness.

In general, pleural fluid is classified as ~ (seen in inflammatory, cancerous, or infectious conditions) or transudate (fluid that has leaked from blood or lymph vessels for various reasons).

This results in an accumulation of yellowish or white fluid (~) at the back of the eye that may extend to the macula (the centre of the retina).

Tests used for this condition typically include cultures of ~ to identify the pathogen, typically S. aureus and, occasionally, beta-hemolytic streptococcus in acute dacryocystitis and S. pneumoniae or C. albicans in chronic disease.

Typically it presents as ~ ranging from liquid and pale cream pus to yellowish solid plaques of caseous material under the skin of the abdomen and/or in the leg. Many affected birds have no other lesions and are reasonably well grown.

If untreated, and sometimes in spite of treatment, the joint pathology goes through four stages: (1) proliferative inflammation of the synovium with increased ~, which eventually leads to thickening of the synovium; ...

Small leaks of fluid from damaged blood vessels (~s).
Small bleeds from damaged blood vessels (haemorrhages).
Blood vessels may just become blocked. This can cut off the blood and oxygen supply to small sections of the retina.
New abnormal blood vessels may grow from damaged blood vessels.

[#footnote-reference-4 *] all moxifloxacin concentrations were measured 3 hours after a single 400 mg dose, except the abdominal tissue and ~ concentrations which were measured at 2 hours post-dose and the sinus concentrations which were measured 3 hours post-dose after 5 days of dosing.

This can lead to bleeding (hemorrhage) and fluids, cells, and proteins leaking into the area (~s).
There can be a lack of oxygen to surrounding tissues (hypoxia) or decreased blood flow (ischemia).

Culture of urethral discharge; Genital ~ culture; Culture - genital discharge or ~
How the test is performed
The health care provider cleans the opening of the urethra (at the tip of the penis) with sterile gauze or cotton.

1. a thick, tough fibrinous ~ or slough on the surface of a mucous membrane or the skin, as seen in diphtheria.
Synonyms: croupous membrane, pseudomembrane
The information shown above for false membrane is provided by Stedman's.

There's sometimes bleeding in or behind the macula. Material seeps into the retina and settles in the macula. This is called an ~. Eventually the ~ disappears, but a scar takes its place. All people who have wet macular degeneration had dry macular degeneration first.

Fever and sore throat with ~ (deposits of fluid) around the tonsils and pharynx are typical symptoms. Other clinical features are: ...

Laryngoscopy: Fungating, friable tumor with heaped-up edges and granular appearance, with multiple areas of central necrosis and ~ surrounding areas of hyperemia
Indirect and/or direct laryngoscopy and biopsy to determine stage of disease as well as histologic confirmation ...

Crystal's in the shape of elongated double pyramids, formed from eosinophils, found in the sputum in bronchial asthma and in other ~s or transudates containing eosinophils.
Synonyms: asthma crystals, Charcot-Neumann crystals, Charcot-Robin crystals, Leyden's crystals.

Grade-III: Flame-shaped or circular hemorrhages and cotton wool ~s.
Grade-IV: Any of the above plus edema of the disc.
Physical Examination ...

Disseminated of Pneumocystis jiroveci has led to splenomegaly, and the masses of ~ produce the lucent areas in spleen seen here with CT scan.

White or yellow spots or coating on the throat and/or tonsils (tonsillar ~s)
Swollen or tender lymph nodes on the neck
Absence of coughing or sneezing ...

Urethral discharge culture testing can also be referred to as a culture of urethral discharge, or a genital ~ culture.
Purpose of Testing Urethral Discharge ...

dilatation of the fallopian tube with the presence of an inflammatory liquid (~) within the
lumen of the tube (hydrosalpinx), and
extratubal adhesions that may distort the normal course of the tube within the pelvis.
Available Drawings: ...

If excess fluid is present, ultrasound may be useful to determine the type of fluid, ~ (seen in inflammatory, cancerous, or infectious conditions) or transudate (fluid that has leaked from blood or lymph vessels for various reasons).

CMV retinitis can be diagnosed by examination of the retina using a hand-held opthalmoscope. The doctor will see tell-tale haemorrhages (bleeding) and ~s (fluffy spots) on the retina.

Dysphagia (pain with swallowing) is also a common symptom of these conditions. Examination of the oropharynx with a pen light will usually show ~, erythema (redness), mucosal congestion and enlargement of the tonsils (if they are present.) ...

The diagnosis is made when any four of the following physical findings are found: cervical lymphadenopathy, dry, fissured lips, strawberry tongue, pharyngitis, peripheral edema or erythema, desquamation of the finger tips.
The conjunctivae are usually injected but without ~.

The doctor may look at the ear canal with a lighted scope called an otoscope. With this, the ear canal can be seen to be swollen, red, and sometimes coated with a whitish material called an ~.

confined hitherto to the North American and European continents, and to the vicinity of the latter; characterized by its rapid and irregular course, and usually by a tetanic rigidity or retraction of the neck, a tendency to disorganization of the blood, and the formation of inflammatory ~s ...

This prevents the normal flow of blood, and allows fluid to leak out of the blood vessels causing a build up of fatty (lipid) material into the retina. If a large amount of fluid (~) builds up, it can cause a detachment of the retina and loss of vision. [See figures 1 and 2].

Death may occur within 24 hours of disease onset. Pathologic features include a purulent ~ in the subarachnoid space, and diffuse inflammation of neural and vascular structures. (From Joynt, Clinical Neurology, 1994, Ch24, pp1-5) [1] ...

Exercise and weight loss, tips on losing weight through fitness and exercise
Exercise program beginnings
Exercises for fecal incontinence
External incontinence devices
Encyclopedia Article
Eye - foreign object in
Eye floaters ...

See also: See also: What is the meaning of Infections, Fever, Antibiotic, Bacterial, Surgery?

◄ Extremity arteriography   Eye Abnormalities ►
RSS Mobile