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Origin of thrombosis
OTHER WORDS FROM thrombosisthrom·bot·ic [throm-bot-ik], /θrɒmˈbɒt ɪk/, adjective
Words nearby thrombosis
Example sentences from the Web for thrombosis
Should thrombosis occur in this anatomic area, a patient might have headaches, dizziness, or even stroke-like symptoms.How Serious Is Hillary Clinton’s Blood Clot and Hospitalization?|Kent Sepkowitz|December 31, 2012|DAILY BEAST
Thrombosis of the brachial artery or of its principal branches is of very rare occurrence in horses.Lameness of the Horse|John Victor Lacroix
This is thrombosis, and it often gives rise to sudden and excessive lameness of a very painful character.Special Report on Diseases of the Horse|United States Department of Agriculture
Distinct from this is another condition in which thrombosis of the diploic veins occurs.
Thrombosis of veins, as in phlegmasia alba dolens, occurs much more rarely than after typhoid fever.
Thrombosis of other veins is to be treated on the same general principles.
British Dictionary definitions for thrombosis
noun plural -ses (siːz)
Derived forms of thrombosisthrombotic (θrɒmˈbɒtɪk), adjective
Word Origin for thrombosis
Medical definitions for thrombosis
n. pl. throm•bo•ses (-sēz)
Scientific definitions for thrombosis
Cultural definitions for thrombosis
The development of a blood clot in the circulatory system. Depending on the location of the clot, the resultant loss of circulation can lead to a stroke (cerebral thrombosis) or heart attack (coronary thrombosis).