haematoma

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Related to haematomas: oedema

haematoma

(ˌhiːməˈtəʊmə; ˌhɛm-) or

hematoma

n, pl -mas or -mata (-mətə)
(Pathology) pathol a tumour of clotted or partially clotted blood
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.haematoma - a localized swelling filled with blood
intumescence, intumescency - swelling up with blood or other fluids (as with congestion)
Translations

haematoma

hematoma (US) [ˌhiːməˈtəʊmə] N (haematomas or haematomata (pl)) [ˌhiməˈtəʊmətə]hematoma m

haematoma

, (US) hematoma
n pl <-mas or -mata> → Hämatom nt (spec), → Bluterguss m
References in periodicals archive ?
These haematomas will occur very quickly, often within minutes of the vessel being ruptured.
Early surgery versus initial conservative treatment in patients with spontaneous supratentorial intracerebral haematomas in the international surgical trial in intracerebral haemorrhage (STICH): A randomised trial.
case Review: Postpartum vulvo-vaginal haematomas and options of management.
The records were reviewed for demographics, mechanism of injury, clinical presentation, Glasgow coma scale (GCS), pupillary reactivity, haemoglobin (Hb) on admission, computerized tomography (CT) scan findings, associated intracranial haematomas, extracranial injuries, management and outcomes at discharge using the Glasgow outcome scale (GOS).
A clinical comparison of non-traumatic acute subdural haematomas either related to coagulopathy or of arterial origin without coagulopathy.
With the advent of Computed Tomography, Traumatic Intracerebral Haematomas are being detected more frequently.
Early surgery versus initial conservative treatment in patientswith spontaneous supratentorial lobar intracerebral haematomas (STICH II): a randomised trial.
7] Since then, several authors have reported the usefulness of this technique as first-line treatment for atonic PPH in patients who are refractory to conservative treatment, [8,9] but its use in puerperal haematomas in which surgical intervention fails to control bleeding is still under-reported.
Classified as either spontaneous or traumatic, [1] iliopsoas muscle haematomas are rare lesions that typically appear in individuals presenting with clotting difficulties, whether due to illnesses, such as haemophilia [2] and other blood disorders, or as a result of anticoagulant treatment.