triangle was dissected, which is the ventral aspect of the area bounded by the gallbladder wall and cystic duct, the liver edge and the common hepatic duct; the cystic artery (And hence Calot's triangle) lies within this space.
Because these phosphatases are involved in the functional dynamics of hepatocystic
cytoskeletons, their inhibition causes a disarrangement of the cell cytoskeleton, causing the death of these cells, leading to intrahepatic hemorrhage and sometimes causing death (Carmichael, 1992; Mackintosh et al., 1990; Wickstrom et al., 1995).
Marked venous collaterals made dissection in the hepatocystic
triangle hazardous, and a subtotal cholecystectomy was necessary.
These anomalies, noted with increasing frequency, include the hepatocystic
duct where the common hepatic or right hepatic duct inserts into the gallbladder, choledochal cysts, stenosis and choledochocoele.