Subconjunctival hemorrhage was observed at a significantly higher incidence in Group A, while conjunctival congestion, corneal swelling, whole corneal staining (incision site excluded), keratic
precipitates, and anterior chamber flare showed no statistically significant difference between the two groups (Table 3).
Despite the hyperchromic appearance and stroma atrophy of the iris, there were no findings suggestive of inflammation (keratic
precipitates in the corneal endothelium, posterior synechia, or anterior chamber inflammatory cells).
Examine for presence of endothelial pigmentary deposits (pigment dispersion syndrome (PDS)), keratic
precipitates (hypertensive uveitis), or red blood cells (traumatic or neovascular)
Anterior uveitis is another common finding, presenting with mutton-fat keratic
precipitates, anterior chamber cells and flare, and posterior synechiae [3-5].
(#) Posterior synechiae and/or pigment on anterior lens capsule, keratic
precipitates but no anterior chamber inflammation, or both.
Anterior segment inflammation consisted of granulomatous keratic
precipitates (KP), mild cellular reaction, with an elevated IOP of 35 mm Hg.
Slit-lamp examination revealed diffuse fine pigmentosus keratic
precipitates on the posterior corneal surface and diffuse pigment dispersion on the iris in the right eye.
Patients were examined on postoperative day 1, 7, 14 & 28 for--Intraocular pressure, Anterior chamber cells and flare with slit lamp examination (graded according to the standardization of uveitis nomenclature), Best corrected visual acuity (BCVA) on day 28 and adverse effects like corneal oedema, keratic
precipitates, foreign body sensation, congestion, discomfort and watering etc.
The diagnosis is right eye endophthalmitis sustained by anterior uveitis: keratic
precipitates, hypopyon, fibrinous exudate and posterior uveitis: vitreous haze, choroidal edema.
A cohort study of 32 patients found that curcumin was as effective as corticosteroids for chronic anterior uveitis (as demonstrated by improved vision, decreased keratic
precipitates, and a break of synechiae assessed by slit lamp examination).
precipitates and +1 Tyndall effect were detected in both eyes in anterior segment examination.
The diagnostic criteria of HSK included (1) subjective symptoms of the affected eye, including redness and swelling, paresthesia, photophobia, tearing, and decreased visual acuity; (2) typical eye signs like dendritic or map-like infiltration or ulcers, terminal expansion, positive fluorescein sodium staining, discoid edema of the stroma, and substantial keratic
precipitates (KPs); (3) negative results of corneal scraping smear examination for bacteria and fungi and laser confocal microscopy for fungal hyphae and amoeba cysts; and (4) gradual improvement of the patient after systemic and local antiviral medications [5-7].