coagulability


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Related to coagulability: Coagulatory, Common pathway, venous stasis

coagulability

 [ko-ag″u-lah-bil´ĭ-te]
capability of forming or of being formed into clots.

coagulability

/co·ag·u·la·bil·i·ty/ (ko-ag″u-lah-bil´it-e) the capability of forming or of being formed into clots.

coagulability

[kō·ag′yələbil′itē]
Etymology: L, coagulare, to curdle
the state of being able to coagulate or form blood clots.

coagulability

the state of being capable of forming or of being formed into clots.
References in periodicals archive ?
We also know much more than in the past about the blood and its coagulability.
The blood also must be analyzed for its cellular constituents and screened for coagulability.
MORE THAN A CENTURY AGO, Rudolph Virchow identified a triad of factors responsible for vascular thrombosis: vessel injury, alteration in blood flow, and changes in the coagulability of the blood.
Mechanisms for the effects of air pollution on cardiovascular mortality and morbidity may include changes in blood coagulability (Seaton et al.
The presence or absence of an inflammatory response is an important issue because inflammation may induce systemic effects, including an acute-phase response with increased blood viscosity and coagulability and possibly an increased risk for myocardial infarction in patients with severe coronary artery disease.
These same mediators could potentiate altered hemostasis with increased platelet activation and enhanced blood coagulability and thrombogenesis.
lung inflammation and cytokine production cause adverse systemic hemodynamic effects, lung inflammation from inhaled PM causes increased blood coagulability, and lung injury from inhaled PM causes impairment of oxygenation in individuals with cardiac disease).
28) that urban pollution provokes alveolar inflammation, releasing mediators which increase blood coagulability.