hypercoagulability


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Translations

hy·per·co·ag·u·la·bil·i·ty

n. hipercoagulabilidad, aumento anormal de la coagulabilidad.
References in periodicals archive ?
Conditions of hypercoagulability can also be assessed and identified for an increased risk of thrombosis.
It is necessary to have a complex model because there are multiple challenges in treating patients with tick-borne disease: polymicrobial infections with all classes of organisms, gut dysbiosis, liver/gallbladder dysfunction, hormonal and metabolic dysfunction, systemic inflammation--unregulated and stuck in the "on" position, vasculitis and hypercoagulability, a toxin-encumbered extracellular matrix, metabolic faults in detoxification, mitochondrial dysfunction, and immune-system/bone marrow dysfunction.
Screening investigations were negative for ischemic heart disease, hypercoagulability, and autoimmune disorders.
Tissue factor expression by tumor cells has been implicated as a cause of hypercoagulability due to its role in the extrinsic pathway of coagulation (3, 4).
It may be iatrogenic, post-traumatic, postliver transplant, secondary to hypercoagulability, vasculitis or infection.
If accurate, it is likely that the inherent hypercoagulability associated with APS induced the development of Raynaud phenomenon, DVT, and PE.
Thrombosis in cancer results from the hypercoagulability associated with malignancy and/or local compression or infiltration of veins.
Dysfunction within Virchow's triad, which includes hypercoagulability, endothelial injury, and venous stasis, leads to high risk for thromboembolic events in patients with trauma and head injury (Ruiz, Hill, & Berry, 1991).
1] The pathophysiology of ovarian vein thrombosis is ascribed to Virchow's triad of vessel wall injury, venous stasis and hypercoagulability.
The pathophysiology includes Virchow's classic triad of stasis, hypercoagulability and vascular endothelial injury.