Another class consists of those that are affected with swollen fetlocks or chronic, edematous swelling of the leg.
The lymph-nodes may be congested, or edematous and hemorrhagic.
The edematous swelling, when recognized by its external appearance and the existing inflammation, should be treated without delay.
In edematous pneumonia, on the contrary, all the feed that can possibly be digested and assimilated must be given.
The epithelial layer is edematous, often showing an increased number of cells.
These are sharply defined and edematous swellings of the skin about the size of a half dollar or may be even larger.
Frequently a leg, which is the seat of varicose veins, or which is edematous from other causes, is attacked by acute eczema.
A very striking picture is sometimes presented by the pale, edematous intestinal wall dotted or streaked with vivid red.
This edematous condition, however, does not remain stationary.
The skin becomes white and thick because of the obliteration of the superficial vessels and because of its edematous infiltration.
c.1400, from medical Latin, from Greek oidema (genitive oidematos) "a swelling tumor," from oidein "to swell," from oidos "tumor, swelling," from PIE *oid- "to swell;" cf. Latin aemidus "swelling," Armenian aitumn "a swelling," Old Norse eista "testicle," Old English attor "poison" (that which makes the body swell), and the first element in Oedipus.
edematous e·dem·a·tous (ĭ-děm'ə-təs)
Marked by edema.
edema e·de·ma (ĭ-dē'mə)
n. pl. e·de·mas or e·de·ma·ta (-mə-tə)
An accumulation of an excessive amount of watery fluid in cells, tissues, or serous cavities.