envenomation


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envenomation

[in‚ven·ə′mā·shən]
(materials)
The process by which the surface of a plastic close to or in contact with another surface is deteriorated.

envenomation

The process by which deterioration occurs in the surface of a plastic close to or in contact with another surface; softening, discoloration, mottling, crazing, or similar effects may result
References in periodicals archive ?
Fasciotomy worsens the amount of myonecrosis in a porcine model of crotaline envenomation. Ann Emerg Med 2004;44:99-104.
Evaluation of plasma cytokine levels in Mesobuthus eupeus (Scorpionida: Buthidae) scorpion envenomation in rats treated with polyvalent antivenom.
Children represented around 15.6% of patients with scorpion stings in our study, but none of them developed serious envenomation or needed antivenom; although children are usually at greater risk of developing severe scorpion envenomation requiring administration of antivenom.
The use of plants for treating envenomation caused by snakebites is an age-old practice found in many cultures, long before commercial anti-venoms were developed (5).
Some are of the opinion that after snake bite envenomation the routine prophylactic use of antibiotics should be made, whereas others are of the opinion that antibiotics should not be started till the appearance of clinical evidence of infection such as local tissue necrosis or gangrene.
The current case records successful therapy of snake envenomation caused by Russell's Viper in an ewe.
[4] Jellyfish envenomation leads to acute regional vasospasm leading to cyanosis of the affected areas and absence of sweating and piloerection.
Based Treatment for Snake Envenomation" invented by Dr.
The invention, 'Method of making an Ajwa date-based treatment for snake envenomation' is the result of more than ten years of research by Dr Sidgi Syed Anwar Hassan and Prof Ali Abdullah Hassan al Jabri from the College of Medicine and Health Sciences, Immunology division.