The endothelium is seen as a delicate line, in which a few nuclei are visible.
The youngest tissue is thus found directly beneath the endothelium.
Endotheliomas take origin from the endothelium of lymph vessels and blood vessels, and serous cavities.
The peritoneum, especially the omental part, is the seat of multiple ecchymoses, and the endothelium is fatty.
Nor can it be stated positively that the endothelium has not been injured by a secondary toxic or bacterial factor.
The endothelium then undergoes proliferation, and thrombosis is produced.
The iris becomes attached to the pectinate ligament and to the endothelium of Descemet's membrane.
In phlebitis the latter are found in the endothelium and in the sheaths of the veins.
Gaps occur in the elastic membrane which become covered by endothelium.
Such a cavity is not a mere hole, but has a distinct wall of connective tissue lined with epithelium or endothelium.
endothelium en·do·the·li·um (ěn'dō-thē'lē-əm)
n. pl. en·do·the·li·a (-lē-ə)
A thin layer of flat epithelial cells that lines serous cavities, lymph vessels, and blood vessels.
A thin layer of flat epithelial cells that lines the lymph vessels, blood vessels, and the inner cavities of the heart. Compare mesothelium.