cadaveric


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Related to cadaveric: Cadaveric Donor, cadaveric renal transplant, cadaveric transplant

ca·dav·er·ic

(kă-dav'er-ik),
Relating to a dead body.

cadaveric

[kad′äver′ik]
pertaining to or resembling a cadaver or dead body.
Referring to a dead body or the body of a decedent

ca·dav·er·ic

(kă-dav'ĕr-ik)
Relating to a deadbody.
References in periodicals archive ?
A secondary link between obesity and the supply of living donations is generated by the allocation system used to determine who receives organs from cadaveric donations.
While some authors (Davidson and Rivenburgh 2004) suggest that a mobile superior glenoid labrum overlying a smooth supraglenoid tubercle is a common morphologic variant, others suggest that it is an age-related change as cadaveric studies (Clavert et al 2005, Pfahler et al 2003) found an increase in the nonpathological "mobile labrum" type after 30 years of age.
It is important to note that any underlying factor that causes cadaveric organ donations to be higher in one county than another may cause a spurious correlation between the funeral regulation variable and the rate of organ donation since we are not controlling for state fixed effects.
Despite an ongoing active surveillance program that identified [approximately equal to]3,500 of [approximately equal to]4,500 post-1977 cadaveric hGH recipients in the US NHPP, all 29 CJD infections in NHPP recipients occurred among the estimated [approximately equal to]2,700 pre-1977 recipients (1,2).
The estimated likelihood of receiving a cadaveric kidney transplant after being placed on the kidney transplant Wait List based on insurance status is presented in Table 4.
Blood flow and pressure have widespread impact on surgical procedures, making an anatomically and physiologically accurate cadaveric model essential for effective research and training.
27] The major obstacle in achieving this goal is the shortage of cadaveric organs compared to the increasing number of patients awaiting renal transplantation.
In a study by Kaserman and Barnett (2002) (K & B), (2) the authors estimate that the equilibrium price in 1996 for a cadaveric kidney would have been $562 per kidney assuming cadaver kidneys replaced living donations, and only $50 per kidney if they include live donations
a privately held biopharmaceutical company, announced the initiation of a Phase II clinical program of YSPSL for prevention of delayed graft function (DGF) in patients undergoing cadaveric kidney transplantation.
Some organs, such as hearts, require cadaveric donation, but the vast majority of donations, such as kidneys and livers, can come from live donors.
Transplants involving living kidney donors have a survival rate of 93 per cent after one year, compared with 87 per cent for patients receiving an organ from a dead donor - known as cadaveric donation.
The transplantation of single kidneys from cadaveric pediatric donors into adult recipients is not routine, most being used en bloc.