extravasate


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ex·trav·a·sate

(eks-trav'ă-sāt),
1. To exude from or pass out of a vessel into the tissues, said of blood, lymph, or urine.
2. The substance thus exuded. Synonym(s): extravasation (2) , suffusion (4)
[L. extra, out of, + vas, vessel]

extravasate

(ĭk-străv′ə-sāt′)
v. extrava·sated, extrava·sating, extrava·sates
v.tr.
1. Medicine To force the flow of (blood or lymph) from a vessel out into surrounding tissue.
2. Geology To cause (molten lava) to pour forth from a volcanic vent.
v.intr.
1. Medicine To exude from a vessel into surrounding tissue.
2. Geology To erupt.

ex·trav′a·sa′tion n.

ex·trav·a·sate

(eks-trav'ă-sāt)
1. To exude from or pass out of a vessel into the tissues, said of blood, lymph, or urine.
2. The substance thus exuded.
Synonym(s): suffusion (4) .
[L. extra, out of, + vas, vessel]

ex·trav·a·sate

(eks-trav'ă-sāt)
1. To exude from or pass out of a vessel into tissues.
2. The substance thus exuded.
[L. extra, out of, + vas, vessel]
References in periodicals archive ?
Entry and accumulation of these drug-containing and SPIO-containing NPs into the tumor have been achieved by passive targeting, whereby the NPs are small enough to extravasate through leaky tumor vasculature, but large enough not to cross the intact vessels in healthy/nontumor tissue.
Mobilized monocyte-derived macrophages extravasate to inflammatory tissue sites and clear apoptotic PMN in a nonphlogistic fashion by the process of efferocytosis.
If the hematoma is contained within Buck's fascia, the "rolling sign," a palpable clot felt directly over the tear in the tunica albuginea, can determine the site of the injury.[sup.3] If Buck's fascia is disrupted, blood will extravasate into the subcutaneous plane of the scrotum, perineum or pubic areas, resulting in significant swelling.
The most common problem that the author encountered was that the pressure he exerted when fixing the dressing in place sometimes caused blood to extravasate from the wound and soil the dressing.
Furthermore, the rapid metabolism of the dextrose renders the solution hypotonic, so that it does not remain in the intravascular compartment for a reasonable duration and therefore extravasates into the surrounding tissues, which in turn worsens the acidosis.
As urine extravasates into the retroperitoneal space, it can cause a local inflammatory response on the surrounding perirenal fat.
Extravasates in the group 1 were observed only in the infiltrate and were not noticed in the penumbra or boundary zone.