transudation


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transudation

 [tran″su-da´shun]
1. passage of serum or other body fluid through a membrane or tissue surface.

tran·su·da·tion

(tranz'yū-dā-shŭn),
1. Passage of a fluid or solute through a membrane by a hydrostatic or osmotic pressure gradient.
2. Synonym(s): transudate

tran·su·da·tion

(tran'sū-dā'shŭn)
1. Passage of a fluid or solute through a membrane by a hydrostatic or osmotic pressure gradient.
2. Synonym(s): transudate.
References in periodicals archive ?
Several parameters were evaluated (i.e., inflammation between pre- and post-beach walk samples, protein transudation, amount of fibrin present in the sample, and percentage of reactive cells).
Angioedema causes a deeper edematous area that involves transudation of fluid into the dermis and subcutaneous tissue.
The excessive accumulation of fluid in allantoic cavity could be due to structural and functional changes in allantois chorion including its vessels with transudation and collection of fluid differing from normal allantoic fluid.
The only complaint was watery vaginal discharge presumed to be due to increased capillary permeability and transudation secondary to burn injury of the endometrium.
The amines are associated with increased vaginal transudation and squamous epithelial cell exfoliation, leading to the typical discharge found in BV.
These responses, in turn, promote local transudation of proteins and fluid, activation of local inflammatory responses, and generation of reactive oxygen species.
The mechanism by which HIV antibodies enter saliva is transudation from the serum via gingival fluid, but some additional, not yet understood transport mechanism also appears to be involved in the process.|6~
In an earlier gestational age as the fetal renal contribution to amniotic fluid is relatively less and amniotic fluid formation is due to transudation from the amniotic membranes, the examination of the limbs is facilitated.
Majority of the bite occurs on nose, face and limbs and is characterized by pain, swelling and lymphatic transudation.
The use of vasoconstrictors can inhibit vascular transudation, thus decreasing chemosis.
When the function of Eustachian tube doesn't normalize, and middle ear pressure becomes negative enough, there is transudation from the engorged capillaries of the mucous membrane [2].
(14-16) Precapillary vasodilatation resulting in excessive pulmonary capillary transudation was suggested as the possible mechanism of non-cardiogenic pulmonary edema by Humbert et al.