vitreous humor


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Related to vitreous humor: vitreous detachment

vitreous humor

[′vi·trē·əs ′hyü·mər]
(physiology)
The transparent gel-like substance filling the greater part of the globe of the eye, the vitreous chamber. Also known as vitreous body.
McGraw-Hill Dictionary of Scientific & Technical Terms, 6E, Copyright © 2003 by The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc.
References in periodicals archive ?
Vitreous humor was collected at 0-4 hours and 2024 hours after death from both the eyes in separate syringes (not pooled) using 10 ml syringe and 16 gauge needle.
Fornes, "Post-mortem biochemistry of vitreous humor and glucose metabolism; an updata," Clinical Chemistry and Laboratory Medicine, vol.
The concentration level of Mn [sup]2+ in the vitreous humor showed no significant change in the epithelium-intact subgroup of 0.05 mol/L [Table 2].{Table 2}
With the aid of HFSS software, the antenna was designed and simulated inside two surrounding materials: free space and Vitreous Humor. The free space setup was investigated to provide reference for the free space measurement, while the immersion to the Vitreous Humor fluid was intended to accurately mimic the retinal prosthesis system.
The team found varying distribution of catechins throughout the animals' cornea, lens, retina, choroid-sclera, vitreous humor, and aqueous humor.
The tumor was confined to the retina and overlying aqueous by the anterior hyaloid face of the vitreous by a tamponade effect of the vitreous humor (Figure 4, C).
With a very small sample of aqueous or vitreous humor it is possible to identify etiological agents through the polymerase chain reaction (PCR) which recognizes the viral type.
Therapeutic concentrations of ESBA105 were observed throughout the anterior (front) and the posterior (back) segments of the eye, the latter including the vitreous humor, retina and choroid.
The articles here cover materials of maternal origin such as amniotic fluid and breast milk, meconium specimens, and drug testing using nails, hair, saliva or oral fluid, sweat, vitreous humor, bones, bone marrow, the liver and the brain.
This was indeed the case for Serum, Aqueous and Vitreous Humor, but when tissues homogenates (Cornea, Iris-Ciliary Body, Lens and Retina) were analyzed the opposite resulted, TIBC < TI.
Forensic toxicology evidence typically includes blood, urine, and/or hair from living people or autopsy samples such as liver, brain, kidney, vitreous humor, postmortem blood, and stomach contents in death investigations.