ischemic necrosis


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Related to ischemic necrosis: ischaemia

is·che·mic ne·cro·sis

necrosis caused by hypoxia resulting from local deprivation of blood supply, as by infarction.

ischemic necrosis

is·che·mic ne·cro·sis

(is-kē'mik nĕ-krō'sis)
Cell death caused by hypoxia resulting from local deprivation of blood supply, as by infarction.
Synonym(s): ischaemic necrosis.

necrosis

(ne-kro'sis) ('sez?) plural.necroses [Gr. nekrosis, (state of) death]
Enlarge picture
NECROSIS: Necrotic wound of the foot
The death of cells, tissues, or organs. Necrosis may be caused by insufficient blood supply, pathogenic microorganisms, physical agents such as trauma or radiant energy (electricity, infrared, ultraviolet, roentgen, and radium rays), and chemical agents acting locally, acting internally after absorption, or placed into the wrong tissue. Some medicines cause necrosis if injected into the tissues rather than the vein, and some, such as iron dextran, cause necrosis if injected into areas other than deep muscle or vein. See: illustration; gangrene; mortificationnecrotizing (nek'ro-tiz?ing), adjective

acute esophageal necrosis

Necrotizing esophagitis.

acute tubular necrosis

Abbreviation: ATN
Acute damage to the renal tubules; usually due to ischemia associated with shock.
See: acute renal failure

anemic necrosis

Necrosis due to inadequate blood flow to a body part.

aseptic necrosis

Necrosis without infection, e.g., as a result of trauma or drug use.

avascular necrosis

Osteonecrosis.

Balser fatty necrosis

See: Balser fatty necrosis

caseous necrosis

Necrosis with soft, dry, cheeselike formation, seen in diseases such as tuberculosis or syphilis. Synonym: cheesy necrosis

central necrosis

Necrosis that affects only the center of a body part.

cheesy necrosis

Caseous necrosis.

coagulation necrosis

Necrosis occurring esp. in infarcts. Coagulation occurs in the necrotic area, converting it into a homogeneous mass and depriving the organ or tissue of blood.
Synonym: fibrinous necrosis; ischemic necrosis

colliquative necrosis

Necrosis caused by liquefaction of tissue due to autolysis or bacterial putrefaction. Synonym: liquefactive necrosis

dry necrosis

Dry gangrene.

embolic necrosis

Necrosis due to an embolic occlusion of an artery.

fat necrosis

Necrosis of fatty tissues, seen, for example, in patients with severe cases of pancreatitis.

fibrinous necrosis

Coagulation necrosis.

focal necrosis

Necrosis in small scattered areas, often seen in infection.

gummatous necrosis

Necrosis forming a dry rubbery mass resulting from syphilis.

ischemic necrosis

Coagulation necrosis.

liquefactive necrosis

Colliquative necrosis.

medial necrosis

Necrosis of cells in the tunica media of an artery.

moist necrosis

Necrosis with softening and wetness of the dead tissue.

postpartum pituitary necrosis

Sheehan syndrome.

putrefactive necrosis

Necrosis due to bacterial decomposition.

radiation necrosis

Necrosis caused by radiation exposure.

subcutaneous fat necrosis of newborn

An inflammatory disorder of unknown cause affecting fat tissue that may occur in the newborn at the site of application of forceps during delivery and occasionally in premature infants.

superficial necrosis

Necrosis affecting only the outer layers of bone or any tissue.

thrombotic necrosis

Necrosis due to thrombus formation.

total necrosis

Necrosis affecting an entire organ or body part.

Zenker necrosis

See: Zenker, Friedrich Albert von

is·che·mic ne·cro·sis

(is-kē'mik nĕ-krō'sis)
Cell death caused by hypoxia resulting from local deprivation of blood supply.
Synonym(s): ischaemic necrosis, ischaemic necrosis.

ischemic

emanating from or pertaining to ischemia.

ischemic encephalopathy
see feline ischemic encephalopathy.
ischemic myelopathy
see fibrocartilaginous embolic myelopathy.
ischemic myonecrosis
muscle necrosis due to interruption of the blood supply, as in prolonged recumbency of cows or in thrombus development. See downer cow syndrome, iliac artery thrombosis.
ischemic necrosis
necrosis of any tissue due to interruption of its blood supply.
ischemic nephrosis
see renal ischemia.
References in periodicals archive ?
Clinicopathologic Features of 62 Patients With Jejunoileal Neuroendocrine Tumor Stratified by Intestinal Ischemic Necrosis (IIN) All Cases, n = 62 Age, y (IQR) 66.
In patients with tumors that involve both sides of the tongue base who have undergone extensive prior surgery (such as total laryngectomy or radical neck dissection), the anticipated loss of both lingual arteries during tumor resection may not result in ischemic necrosis of the remaining oral tongue if one of the lingual arteries has already been ligated.
The pathologic diagnosis is vasculitis causing focal ischemic necrosis of muscle.
15) As a result, fibrosis, intimal hyperplasia, and occasionally thrombosis of the vessels occur, followed by ischemic necrosis of the skin.
Histological data included are ischemic necrosis, decidual vasculopathy, acute chorioamnionitis, fibrinoid necrosis and choriangiosis.
On internal examination, the esophagus was black with ischemic necrosis of the mucosa, submucosa, and muscularis.
The potent vasoconstricting properties of cocaine can induce ischemic necrosis of cartilage and mucosa.
Brain MRI showed (gadolinium-enhanced T1-weighted MR images) a large low intensity signal in sellar lesion with enhancement of the rim suggestive of ischemic necrosis of anterior pituitary.
6) Progressive vascular compromise follows, with ischemic necrosis of skin, subcutaneous fat, and less often of muscle.
There were no problems with malocclusion and no evidence of ischemic necrosis of the maxillary segment.
There is enlargement of the ovary primarily due to the obstruction of lymphatic and venous drainage which is followed by ischemic necrosis due to gradual reduction in arterial blood flow.
These cells surrounded stalks of stroma that contained blood vessels with foamy histiocytes, extensive hemorrhage, ischemic necrosis, and foreign body giant cell reaction to cholesterol (Figures 2 and 3).