Origin of inflammation
Related formssub·in·flam·ma·tion, noun
Examples from the Web for inflammation
You get vaccinated in the arm, you shouldn't have inflammation in the joint.
The truth is that any exercise releases cortisol and results in a certain level of inflammation—and this is a good thing!
Opponents of endurance training explain that it increases stress hormones, inflammation, and often leads to over-training.
From there grew the idea that inflammation itself could be a facilitator of metastatic growth.
Rarely, severe infections can lead to inflammation of the brain or meningitis.Thanks to Anti-Vaxxers, Mumps Are Back. What’s Next?|Russell Saunders|March 20, 2014|DAILY BEAST
There were some œdema of the leg to which he is subject, and much pain and inflammation of the ulcers.
If the temperature were suddenly to fall thirty degrees in this laboratory, we should all get inflammation of the lungs.The Man With The Broken Ear|Edmond About
The association of evidences of inflammation with the development of the tubercle is therefore unnecessary.
It has a disagreeable smell and acts upon the passages of the throat and nose, causing irritation and inflammation.Encyclopedia of Diet|Eugene Christian
Bleed after twelve hours, if pulse rises again, and continue dosing and bleeding till either the dog or inflammation gives in.The Dog|Dinks, Mayhew, and Hutchinson
British Dictionary definitions for inflammation
Medicine definitions for inflammation
Related formsin•flame′ v.
Science definitions for inflammation
Culture definitions for inflammation
The response of tissue to injury or infection. Pain, heat, redness, and swelling are the four basic symptoms of inflammation.