- venous angle,
- venous blood,
- venous capillary,
- venous hum,
- venous hyperemia
Origin of venous
Examples from the Web for venous
I had triple the normal rate of venous thromboembolism—a blood clot forming disorder—and an elevated risk for male breast cancer.
Venous thromboembolism—a condition that leads to blood clots—can be prevented fairly easily.
Now, the venous system routing blood around the scarred parts of my liver is more complex, more liable to rupture.
In the sea-scurvy there exists an inactivity of venous absorption, whence vibices and petechi, and sometimes ulcers.Zoonomia, Vol. II|Erasmus Darwin
The Chick may be taken to illustrate the development of the venous system in Birds.The Works of Francis Maitland Balfour, Volume III (of 4)|Francis Maitland Balfour
Having parted thus with its impurities, the venous blood ebbed back again from the right ventricle into the venous system.The Legacy of Greece|Various
Cardio-coelomic: applied to the venous openings from the heart to the body cavity.Explanation of Terms Used in Entomology|John. B. Smith
The blood left its source in the liver, by way of the roots of the venous system, that is, by the hepatic veins of modern anatomy.Harvey's Views on the Use of the Circulation of the Blood|John G. Curtis
Word Origin for venous
1620s, from Latin venosus "full of veins," from vena (see vein).