necrose

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Related to necrosed: necrosis, Necrotic tissue

necrose

 [nek´rōs]
to become necrotic or to undergo necrosis.

ne·crose

(nĕ-krōz'),
1. To cause necrosis.
2. To become the site of necrosis.

necrose

(nĕ-krōs′, -krōz′, nĕk′rōs′, -rōz′)
intr. & tr.v. ne·crosed, ne·crosing, ne·croses
To undergo or cause to undergo necrosis.

ne·crose

(nĕ-krōs')
1. To cause necrosis.
2. To become the site of necrosis.

Patient discussion about necrose

Q. can necrosis in a brain tumor kill you? If so, how? husband has glioblastoma.Tumor seems under control at this point as much as they can tell but sounds like there is a lot of necrosis. He has lots of tumor progression symptoms but since he has had the tumor for so long == 6 years = I guess the necrosis is there moreso than the actual tumor == how dangerous can this be?

A. Tumors and not only in the brain tend to develop necrosis the longer they exist because the tumor cells divide so rapidly so the blood supply can't keep up with its' own cells demands, so some cells within the tumor die (therefore are seen as necrotic). This does not usually predict prognosis, but only means that the tumor is longstanding.

More discussions about necrose
References in periodicals archive ?
Caption: Figure 1: Necrosed uterus (a) and matted Necrosed Myomas (b).
At 25 mg/L Cr(VI) dosage chloride and mucous cells were shrunken in size (arrows) with necrosed epithelium, hypertrophied and abnormal lamellae (primary and secondary) and hyperplasia (Fig.
The variables evaluated were: number of calli with plantlets, number of green calli, number of calli with roots, and number of necrosed calli.
Necrosed Segment of Flap Debrided and Final Inset Given
along with restlessness, lacerated wound, necrosed parts, blood oozing from different parts of exposed uterus (Fig.
Exposed kidneys had necrosed and disintegrated hematopoietic tissues with pycnotic nuclei on all the Cr (VI) concentrations; whereas degenerated glomerulus was noted only in the kidneys at 125 and 150 mg/L and atrophy of renal tubules with reduced lumen at 100, 125 and 150 mg/L.
It is characterized by high morbidity and mortality rate (up to 80 per cent), with fluid in pericardium, necrosed and enlarged pale looking liver, enteritis, reactive spleen, congestion of lungs, hemorrhages on heart and kidneys as major post mortem findings (Rabbani, 1997; Ganesh, 1998).
(5) The acute histologic picture is characterized by infiltration of necrosed and regenerating muscle fibers by inflammatory cells such as lymphocytes.
External cleaning of wound by Potassium permagnate solution and Tincture iodine shows necrosed epithelial lining of ear canal.
Till 7th post-operative day the flap was healthy but from 8th post-operative day the blackening of the upper part of the flap was started and almost 50 % of upper half of flap was necrosed.
The uterus was ruptured in the lower segment extending more toward the right side with irregular and necrosed margins.
On clinical examination, a bitten wound was noticed on skin at mid cervical region with necrosed tissue edges and discharging mucopurulant exudate.