Origin of thrombosis
OTHER WORDS FROM thrombosisthrom·bot·ic [throm-bot-ik], /θrɒmˈbɒt ɪk/, adjective
Words nearby thrombosis
How to use thrombosis in a sentence
A rare blood clotting syndrome, thrombosis with thrombocytopenia, is more common than previously thought in people who received the Johnson & Johnson vaccine, according to new data the panel reviewed.
Thrombosis with thrombocytopenia is also a documented side effect of the AstraZeneca vaccine, which is not available in the US.
So, you know, you may have heard of, like, deep vein thrombosis, for example — that’s a different kind of blood clots, including all of those in that stat.The Johnson & Johnson Pause Shows The System Is Working|Anna Rothschild|April 14, 2021|FiveThirtyEight
According to the WHO, deep vein thrombosis is the third most common cardiovascular disease globally.What the heck is going on with the AstraZeneca vaccine in Europe?|Umair Irfan|March 19, 2021|Vox
Germany seems to have seen a very slightly elevated risk of thrombosis … but I’m just not seeing any data that suggests we should pause rollout.Why European vaccine suspensions could have unintended consequences|Bobbie Johnson|March 15, 2021|MIT Technology Review
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
Or that sitting with your legs crossed can lead to deep venous thrombosis?
If the thrombosis takes place in the brain, consciousness will be lost, and the patient will often die without recovering it.
If the patient has been very much run down, death may take place from thrombosis of some of the arteries.
Certainly this drug should be administered if there is the least evidence of thrombosis.
(ii) If there be thrombosis of the bulb of the jugular vein.
There is great uncertainty in a given case as to the extent of the thrombosis and the number of veins implicated.
British Dictionary definitions for thrombosis
Derived forms of thrombosisthrombotic (θrɒmˈbɒtɪk), adjective
Word Origin for thrombosis
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).