infract


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References in periodicals archive ?
Ischemia-reperfusion injury is a major contributor to infract size and therefore plays a significant role in the long-term morbidity and mortality associated with acute myocardial infarction (AMI).
Coronary collateral development has potential protective roles such as limited infract size, less ventricular aneurysm formation, improved ventricular function, fewer future cardiovascular events, and improved survival in patients with occlusive coronary lesions (1-5).
Secondary OS occurs in older patients and predisposing factors include paget's disease, fibrous dysplasia of bone, trauma, chronic osteomyelities, bone infracts and late sequelae to craniofacial irradiation.
Precisely what Banksy's guerrilla tactic infracts is Disneyland's policy on what it terms 'undesirables' [1]: 'To "restrict undesirables" and generally intimidate troublemakers, Disney recruited a special type of security guard' and deployed a screening process at the gates 'to scrutinize visitors to make sure, like the hosts and hostesses onstage and backstage, they conformed to Disney's "good grooming code," as well as to ensure that nobody gained entrance who might cause problems for the park and its other customers' (Findlay, 1993: 82).
Time's editorial guidelines expressly forbid taping that infracts state laws, and Stacks confirmed to my colleague Miles Seligman that exceptions are not permitted.
On page 202, there is a paragraph on Q-wave and non-Q-wave infracts, almost an anachronism today (they should have discussed aborted infarcts).
In the present study 10 (20%) patients had lacunar infarcts, 40 (80%) had large infracts.
The three main gross lesions which were observed were placental infracts, retro placental haematoma, and calcification and there incidence was higher in hypertensive disorder of pregnancies.