splanchnic


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splanch·nic

 (splăngk′nĭk)
adj.
Of or relating to the viscera; visceral: a splanchnic nerve.

[New Latin splanchnicus, from Greek splankhnikos, from splankhna, inward parts.]

splanchnic

(ˈsplæŋknɪk)
adj
(Anatomy) of or relating to the viscera; visceral: a splanchnic nerve.
[C17: from New Latin splanchnicus, from Greek splankhnikos concerning the entrails, from splankhna the entrails]

splanch•nic

(ˈsplæŋk nɪk)

adj.
of, pertaining to, or supplying the viscera or entrails; visceral.
[1675–85; < New Latin splanchnicus < Greek splanchnikós=splánchn(a) entrails (pl.) + -ikos -ic]
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.splanchnic - relating to or affecting the viscerasplanchnic - relating to or affecting the viscera; "visceral bleeding"; "a splanchnic nerve"
Translations

splanch·nic

a. esplácnico-a, rel. a las vísceras o que llega a éstas;
___ nervesnervios ___ -s.
References in periodicals archive ?
Miscellaneous inputs come from nasopharyngeal tube, stimulation of the auricular branch of vagus and also pain pathways from the viscera reside in the splanchnic nerves and visceral pains.
Differential roles of splanchnic and peripheral tissues in the pathogenesis of impaired glucose tolerance.
Abernethy malformation (AM) is a rare congenital anomaly in which the splanchnic blood bypasses the liver and drains directly into the systemic veins.
The splanchnic arteries arise at an early stage of fetal development (fourth week) as paired ventral segmental arteries from the paired dorsal aorta to supply the yolk sac.
Mechanisms of MF-associated LA are not well elucidated, but include conversion of glucose to lactate in the splanchnic bed and inhibition of hepatic gluconeogenesis (i.
In addition, it also decreases gastric, pancreatic, and intestinal secretions; inhibits motor activity of the intestine; slows the process of intestinal absorption; and decreases splanchnic blood flow, which may further contribute to decreased lymph production.
MICROSURGICAL CHOLESTASIS: A MODEL OF SPLANCHNIC INFLAMMATION
The hepatic diverticulum grows into the septum transversum, which is a splanchnic mesodermal mass extending between the heart anlage and the mesentery (1-3).
Several theories attempt to explain the underlying pathophysiology associated with this clinical entity including, mesenteric hypoperfusion, septic epiploic micro infarctions, splanchnic invasion via hematogenous spread or ascending infection from the urogenital tract, or immune complex deposition.
Basically, it is the definition of hypoperfusion results seen in abdominal and, sometimes, thoracic structures as a result of circulation guidance from splanchnic circulation to vital organs due to the activation of the sympathetic system post-shock (hypovolemia).
4%) patients had thrombosis of splanchnic vasculature, of which the most frequently thrombosed vessel was the splenic vein, in 17(70.