Then an oedema of the lungs or failure of the heart or a deep coma ends the scene.
A few had oedema from the chin to the thyroid, and up the side of the face.
Glossitis and oedema of the larynx may require the surgical procedures often necessary when they occur under other circumstances.
Extension may take place to the larynx, and oedema may follow.
oedema is local watery effusion, which may have various causes and significance.
The larynx is less frequently implicated; should it be attacked, oedema is liable to occur.
oedema of the glottis and circumscribed oedema of the lung are instances.
Death may occur within two or three days from oedema of the larynx or from other causes frequently indiscernible.
The obliteration of the same area of venous distribution was necessary before the occurrence of oedema.
In 1860, Zenker of Dresden treated a supposed case of typhus complicated with excessive muscular pain and oedema.
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.
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.