injury

(redirected from Acute Lung Injury)
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injury

Law a violation or infringement of another person's rights that causes him harm and is actionable at law

injury

[′in·jə·rē]
(medicine)
A structural or functional stress or trauma that induces a pathologic process.
Damage resulting from the stress.
References in periodicals archive ?
Anti-inflammatory effects of triptolide by inhibiting the NF-[kappa]B signalling pathway in LPS-induced acute lung injury in a murine model.
Hypercapnic acidosis and mortality in acute lung injury. Crit Care Med 2006; 34: 1-7.
17[sz]-estradiol suppresses lipopolysaccharide-induced acute lung injury through PI3K/Akt/SGK1 mediated up-regulation of epithelial sodium channel (ENaC) in vivo and in vitro .
Koyama et al., "Vitamin D deficiency and risk of acute lung injury in severe sepsis and severe trauma: a case-control study," Annals of Intensive Care, vol.
In conclusion, the MCP-1/CCR2 signaling contributes to the pathogenesis of acute lung injury. In order to test whether MCP-1/CCR2 pathway could be a potential therapeutic target for ALI treatment and molecules interfering with MCP-1/CCR2 interaction could be studied and regarded as a promising ALI therapy, future clinical trials should be taken into consideration.
Zhang, "Saturated hydrogen saline ameliorates lipopolysaccharide-induced acute lung injury by reducing excessive autophagy (Review)," Experimental and Therapeutic Medicine, vol.
Zimmerman, "Acute lung injury and the acute respiratory distress syndrome: four decades of inquiry into pathogenesis and rational management," American Journal of Respiratory Cell and Molecular Biology, vol.
Denk et al., "Role of activated neutrophils in chest trauma-induced septic acute lung injury," Shock, vol.
The pathophysiology of paraquat-induced acute lung injury resulting in spontaneous pneumothorax was first described by Daisley and Barton [6] in 1990, after a report by Nakaoka et al.
Ventilation strategy using low tidal volumes, recruitment maneuvers, and high positive end-expiratory pressure for acute lung injury and acute respiratory distress syndrome.
This review first will discuss key aspects of the epidemiology and pathophysiology of AUD and lung health, before focusing more in-depth on lung infections and acute lung injury, which comprise the majority of alcohol-related lung diseases.

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