coagulate

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Related to coagulability: Coagulatory, Common pathway, venous stasis

coagulate

the solid or semisolid substance produced by coagulation
References in periodicals archive ?
Factors contributing to thrombus formation Factor Examples (A = arterial; V = venous) Injury to Rupture or erosion of atherosclerotic plaque (A) blood vessel Sheer stress from high pressure flow (hypertension) (A) Fracture / limb trauma (V) Presence of venous or central line catheters (V) Intravenous drug injection (V) Alteration to Immobility (V) blood flow Compression (V) Presence of artificial heart valves (A) Atrial fibrillation (A) Increased Late pregnancy / postpartum (V) coagulability Oestrogen, oestrogen receptor modifiers (eg tamoxifen) or oral contraceptives (V) Cancer (V) Surgery or inflammation (V) Table 2.
There is evidence that OSA is associated with ischaemic heart disease, hypertension, stroke, arrhythmia, coagulability, diabetes mellitus, endothelial dysfunction and inflammation (49), and the implications of future research in these areas are highly encouraged in order to look into the general public health burden.
After Beglin was discharged from the hospital, she developed coagulability, which required readmission to the hospital and another blood transfusion.
until noon is believed to be related to increased coagulability and sympathetic drive.
Vascular surgery patients as a group demonstrate increased coagulability compared with normal controls.
Evidence suggests that in addition to plaque rupture, hypoxia, hypotension, anemia, tachycardia, increased coagulability, and increased sympathetic tone all appear to contribute to the pathophysiology of perioperative MI.
This catecholamine release increases HR, BP, mental acuity, skeletal muscle tension, ventilation, and blood coagulability (Smelzer & Bare, 2004).
The hemodynamic, metabolic, and hemotologic changes during SDB in the form of decreased cerebral perfusion and increased coagulability are the possible pathogenetic mechanisms for stroke.
Airline passengers are especially at risk because high altitudes increase blood's coagulability, slowing blood flow and causing it to pool in the lower legs.