leukocytoclasis

leu·ko·cy·toc·la·sis

(lū'kō-sī-tok'lă-sis),
Karyorrhexis of leukocytes.
[leuko- + G. kytos, cell, + klasia, a breaking]

leu·ko·cy·toc·la·sis

(lū'kō-sī-tok'lă-sis)
Karyorrhexis of leukocytes.
[leuko- + G. kytos, cell, + klasia, a breaking]
References in periodicals archive ?
(5) Absence of significant leukocytoclasis, neutrophil/eosinophil infiltrate and fibrinoid necrosis argues against the alternative etiology such as polyarteritis nodosa and anti-neutrophil cytoplasmic antibodies vasculitis in our patient.
Subsequently, the process extends to the alveoli with fibrinoid necrosis, leukocytoclasis, neutrophil recruitment, and intra-alveolar hemorrhage [5].
(3,6) Other features, including granulomas, leukocytoclasis, foreign bodies, and hemorrhage, should also be taken into account because each may serve as a vital clue to the correct diagnosis.
(6,29-31) The neutrophils demonstrate prominent leukocytoclasis (Figure 5, B).
As in classic Sweet syndrome, the neutrophilic infiltrate in subcutaneous Sweet syndrome demonstrates conspicuous leukocytoclasis (Figure 7, B) and may be admixed with scattered eosinophils.
Other histologic findings that may be seen include extravasated erythrocytes granulocytic debris (leukocytoclasis) granulomatous or lymphocytic inflammation and deposition of immunoreactants in the vessel wall.