periarterial

periarterial

 [per″e-ahr-tēr´e-al]
around an artery.
Miller-Keane Encyclopedia and Dictionary of Medicine, Nursing, and Allied Health, Seventh Edition. © 2003 by Saunders, an imprint of Elsevier, Inc. All rights reserved.

per·i·ar·te·ri·al

(per'ē-ar-tē'rē-ăl),
Surrounding an artery.
Farlex Partner Medical Dictionary © Farlex 2012
References in periodicals archive ?
There was neutrophil infiltration in periarterial zone and adipocytes were seen close to adventitia.
In contrast, according to other studies reported in the literature (17-19), reduction of the periarterial pseudotumor and thinning of the arterial wall during corticosteroid therapy may increase the risk of aneurysmal rupture.
Due to their proximity to the pancreas, the arteries of the celiac axis render the risk of pseudoaneurysm formation by adjacent periarterial inflammation from pancreatitis.
We also observed that in patients with questionable abnormalities in segmental and subsegmental arteries on axial scans, MPR confidently excluded the diagnosis of pulmonary embolism in all cases (Figure 3) e.g periarterial nodules which are seen with extraluminal abnormalities, like perivascular or perilymhatic infiltrative process and can mimic as thrombi on axials, thus clearly differentiating from endovascular clots.
Standard anesthetic protocol, orotracheal intubation, and a posterior approach to the popliteal artery were performed, with pronounced periarterial inflammatory infiltrate, excessive fibrosis, but without signs of infection.
Ruck et al., "Altered protease expression by periarterial trophoblast cells in severe early-onset preeclampsia with IUGR," Journal of Perinatal Medicine, vol.
Careless instrumentation can make the external iliac arterial exposure during KT more difficult secondary to periarterial inflammation.
A Simulation Model of Periarterial Clearance of Amyloid-beta from the Brain.
The CT appearances of mycotic aneurysms are categorized into four grades: grade 1: periarterial changes without destruction of the arterial wall; grade 2: presence of saccular outpouching; grade 3: extensive retroperitoneal infection; and grade 4: massive perianeurysmal hemorrhage [7].
Other infrequent involvements include thickening of the bones of the face and skull, intracranial periarterial infiltration, intraluminal involvement of the superior sagittal sinus, involvement of the choroid plexus, and masses involving the cerebral hemispheres [13].
Vascular smooth muscle cells are [alpha]SMA+ periarterial cells, tightly wrapping arteries in the bone marrow microenvironment [8, 34].

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