coagulative


Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Medical, Encyclopedia, Wikipedia.
Related to coagulative: Liquefactive
See: coadunate
Mentioned in ?
References in periodicals archive ?
Intranodal necrosis is of two types: coagulative and cystic necrosis.
Focal tubular epithelial degeneration tubular epithelial coagulative necrosis interstitial inflammation of chronic type comprising lymphocytes and plasma cells and glomerulus mesangial proliferation was observed in a dose dependent manner.
Hepatic infarction is defined as areas of coagulative necrosis from hepatocyte cell death caused by local ischemia which, in turn, results from the obstruction of circulation to the affected area, most commonly by a thrombus or embolus.
1) Endothelial tissue damage in the form of coagulative necrosis is a well known consequence of environmental and occupational high-voltage electrical injuries.
Pathological assessment confirmed the presence of a high-grade malignant neoplasm with foci of coagulative tumour necrosis and frequent mitotic figures.
As a result of pushing away, the forces prevail over molecular forces of attraction that leads to the decrease in the energy of coagulative contact to values, comparable with the energy of thermal movement.
Formocresol pulpotomy is the procedure which utilizes coagulative necrosis of the superficial part of the pulpotomized root stump maintaining the vitality of the pulp underneath.
The association of thrombocytopenia, altered coagulative profile and elevated creatinine level with higher mortality found in our study is similar to previously reported articles.
The nuclei of hepatocytes in such areas were pyknotic while other cells showed karyolisis or karyorrhexis, as well as evident cytoplasmic fragmentation, all indicating severe coagulative necrosis.
Application of TCA to the skin causes precipitation of proteins and coagulative necrosis of cells in the epidermis and necrosis of collagen in the papillary to upper reticular dermis.
This degeneration continued through to the end of the anoxia exposure (60 h), leading to pyknotic nuclei, karyorrhexis, karyolysis, and increased eosinophilia of the cytoplasm, with loss of distinct cell borders consistent with coagulative necrosis.
Membrane injury and calcium homeostasis in the pathogenesis of coagulative necrosis.