sanguineous


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sanguineous

[saŋ′gwin·ē·əs]
(physiology)
Pertaining to or containing blood.
McGraw-Hill Dictionary of Scientific & Technical Terms, 6E, Copyright © 2003 by The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc.
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Overall, there was a significantly higher incidence (p<0.001) of postoperative sanguineous drainage for ketorolac patients (96/150, 64%) compared to the non-ketorolac group (150/325, 43%).
The brown dog tick (Rhipicephalus sanguineous) may also feed on dogs and transmit ehrlichiosis and canine babesiosis.
Abi Rafeh et al., "A sanguineous pleuro pericardial effusion in a patient recently treated with Dabigatran," Heart and Lung: Journal of Acute and Critical Care, vol.
Dissection of these nodules revealed a moderate amount of sanguineous fluid and round, white and curved-shaped helminthes.
The vehicle carrying the body would stop in front of the churches and fiery, sanguineous slogans would be shouted.
It acts like corticosteroids with nearly no side effects, such as hairiness, sanguineous temperament, immunity inhibition and osteoporosis.
Nowadays, who can imagine such a "sanguineous" English language without such a gratuitous all-around and all-inclusive "blood donation" from the European Continent across the English Channel?
Continuing the exercise an adaptation of the cardiovascular system is verified, with increase of the cardiac rhythm and cardiac force, increase of the arterial pressure, adaptation of the respiratory system, increase of the sanguineous flow, increment of the metabolism, rise of the glucose concentration in the blood, increase of glycolysis in the liver and muscle.
Copious mucopurulent otorrhea is usually a feature of active mucosal CSOM, whereas scanty, foul-smelling, and sometimes sanguineous varieties are seen in active squamosal CSOM (cholesteatoma).
A single duct-like process originating from ventral surface of swim bladder and reaching urogenital opening, the origin of the duct-like process is at the terminal of swim bladder and between the roots of two posterior extensions; a subextension of duct-like process is present, small but complex, connect with a sanguineous vesicle close to vertebra, with unknown function.
A 44-year-old woman with TS was referred to the Clinic of Otorhinolaryngology with intermittent purulent, fetid and sanguineous discharge from the left ear and hearing loss lasting for more than three years.