exsanguinate


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Related to exsanguinate: Cabin in the woods

ex·san·gui·nate

(ek-sang'gwi-nāt), Avoid the misspelling exanguinate.
1. To remove or withdraw the circulating blood; to make bloodless.
2. Synonym(s): exsanguine
[L. ex, out, + sanguis (-guin), blood]

exsanguinate

(ĕks-săng′gwə-nāt′)
v. exsangui·nated, exsangui·nating, exsangui·nates
v.tr.
To drain of blood.
v.intr.
To be drained of blood.

ex·san′gui·na′tion n.

exsanguinate

[eksang′gwināt]
Etymology: L, ex, sanguis, blood
to drain away or deprive an organ of blood.

exsanguinate

verb To bleed dry; to be bled dry.

exsanguinate

verb To be bled dry

ex·san·gui·nate

(ek-sang'gwi-nāt)
1. To remove or withdraw the circulating blood; to make bloodless.
2. Synonym(s): exsanguine.
[L. ex, out, + sanguis (-guin), blood]

exsanguinate

creation of a bloodless field by the distal proximal application of a tourniquet or Esmarch bandage

ex·san·gui·nate

(ek-sang'gwi-nāt)
To remove or withdraw circulating blood.
[L. ex, out, + sanguis (-guin), blood]
References in periodicals archive ?
In recent years, some Jewish authorities have permitted stunning the animal after the cut but before the animal exsanguinates.
To exsanguinate an animal, the heart was exposed by removing the overlying dorsal carapace and dermis.
1-4) Care should be taken in smaller patients to ensure repeated monitoring does not exsanguinate the patient.
Therefore, when HD lines separate, patients can exsanguinate in a very short period of time.
If a tourniquet will be used, it is preferable to elevate the extremity, rather than use an elastic bandage to exsanguinate it, so as to minimize secondary injury.
These wounds are large with profuse bleedings, which, if not controlled promptly, will cause the victim to exsanguinate in a short time.
However, if collateral flow permits retrograde blood to exsanguinate from the wound, then compression is ineffective.
The limb is then elevated and wrapped with an Esmarch bandage to exsanguinate the extremity.