hepatogenous


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Related to hepatogenous: cytokinesis, hepatolith

hepatogenous

 [hep″ah-toj´ĕ-nus]
1. originating in or caused by the liver.

hep·a·to·gen·ic

, hepatogenous (hep'ă-tō-jen'ik, -toj'en-ŭs),
Of hepatic origin; formed in the liver.

hep·a·to·gen·ic

, hepatogenous (hep'ă-tō-jen'ik, -toj'ĕn-ŭs)
Of hepatic origin; formed in the liver.

hep·a·to·gen·ic

, hepatogenous (hep'ă-tō-jen'ik, -toj'ĕn-ŭs)
Of hepatic origin; formed in the liver.
References in periodicals archive ?
Hepatogenous photosensitization in cattle fed a grass hay.
Beyond that, IR may be involved in the development of hepatogenous diabetes.
Maldonado-Garza, "Hepatogenous diabetes: is it a neglected condition in chronic liver disease?" World Journal of Gastroenterology, vol.
Furthermore, the research perspectives should studying the existence of prognostic correlations between coagulogram values and MELD and Child-Pugh scores, the role of diabetes mellitus type 2 in chronic hepatopathies genesis, the impact of hepatogenous diabetes in the natural history of patients with liver cirrhosis.
(4,6) Hepatogenous (type III) photosensitization can occur secondary to inherited hepatic defects, biliary obstruction, or as a result of hepatic injury from a variety of sources.
(11) Diagnosis of photosensitization in herbivorous mammals is based on clinical signs, lesion distribution, and exposure to plants known to cause primary or hepatogenous photosensitization.
Secondary or hepatogenous photosensitization is the most common type of photosensitivity seen in animals and occurs due to liver/bile duct damage, most often a resultant of toxic plant ingestion viz.
Photodynamic agents are substances that are activated by light and may be ingested (primary photosensitization) or may be products of abnormal metabolism (due to aberrant synthesis of pigment) or may be normal metabolic products that accumulate in tissues because of faulty excretion through liver (hepatogenous photosensitization).
Outbreaks of hepatogenous photosensitization have been reported in cattle (FIORAVANTI 1999; LEMOS et al., 1996b; LEMOS et al., 1997; MEAGHER et al., 1996), sheep (GRAYDON et al.,1991; LEMOS et al., 1996a) and goats (LEMOS et al., 1998) grazing Brachiaria spp.