villous


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Related to villous: villous atrophy

vil·lous

 (vĭl′əs)
adj.
1. Biology Of, relating to, resembling, or covered with villi.
2. Botany Covered with long soft hairs.

[From Latin villōsus, hairy, from villus, shaggy hair.]

vil′lous·ly adv.

villous

(ˈvɪləs)
adj
1. (Botany) (of plant parts) covered with long hairs
2. (Zoology) of, relating to, or having villi
3. (Anatomy) of, relating to, or having villi
4. (Botany) of, relating to, or having villi
[C14: from Latin villōsus, from villus tuft of hair]
ˈvillously adv

vil•lous

(ˈvɪl əs)

adj.
covered with or of the nature of villi; villiform.
[1350–1400; Middle English < Latin villōsus shaggy; see villus, -ous]
Translations

vil·lous

a. velloso-a, velludo-a.
References in periodicals archive ?
The slides were examined by consultant histopathologist and presence or absence of histological features consistent with CD, including, villous architecture, villous height: crypt length ratio, crypt hyperplasia, surface enterocytes, increased intraepithelial lymphocytes (IEL) and other histological findings like parasites, granuloma, dysplasia or evidence of malignancy were noted.
Stem villous or arterial occlusion is typically associated with changes in its villous downstream ramifications (Figure 4).
5 Tesla Philips MR Achieva, which revealed frond-like villous proliferation of the synovium in bilateral knee joint and suprapatellar compartment, which showed fatty signal on T1W (Figure 3A) and T2W image (Figure 3B).
Pigmented villonodular synovitis (PVNS) is a proliferative disorder which damages the synovial tissue in joints and results in villous or nodular changes with large effusions or bony erosions.
9] The discrete histopathological findings were grouped into 15 main findings and four major pathological patterns for the purpose of statistical analysis: [10] (i) maternal vascular underperfusion (MUP) including non-marginal, recent, and organised infarction involving >10% of parenchyma, agglutination, placental syncytial (ST) knots, intervillous fibrin deposition involving more than 20% of the intervillous space, peri-villous fibrin deposition, villous hypoplasia, intervillous haematoma or retroplacental haematoma; (ii) fetal vascular underperfusion (FUP) including fetal vasculopathy and/or avascular villi; (iii) inflammatory with villitis, chorioamnionitis or vasculitis lesions; (iv) others (stromal fibrosis and calcification).
A number of studies showed pathological changes of the placenta, such as villous infarcts, hypovascularity, fibrosis, and thickening of the basal membrane, obliterative endarteritis, cytotrophoblast proliferation, and syncytiotrophoblasts knotting in patients with IUGR.
Higher rate of high-grade dysplasia was associated with villous 1(50%) and tubulovillous 18(62.
Results: Heavy placentae with abundant villous immaturity, chorangiosis and syncytial knots in group B and fibrinoid necrosis and calcification in group C were seen.
In present investigation abrasion included breakdown, dwarfism and erosion of villous epithelium and glands.
The cause of baby Cara's death was officially recorded as foetal hypoxia due to delayed villous maturation.
In the morphological evaluation of the small intestine, villous height, crypt depth and villous height:crypt depth ratio were measured.
Contract notice for Laminaria with built-in microscope and chorionic villous apruoimo system.