hemosiderin


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Related to hemosiderin: hemosiderosis

he·mo·sid·er·in

 (hē′mō-sĭd′ər-ĭn)
n.
An insoluble protein that contains iron, is produced by phagocytic digestion of hematin that is released during hemolysis of hemoglobin, and is found as granules in most tissues, especially the liver.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.hemosiderin - a granular brown substance composed of ferric oxide; left from the breakdown of hemoglobin; can be a sign of disturbed iron metabolism
ferric oxide - a red oxide of iron
pigment - dry coloring material (especially a powder to be mixed with a liquid to produce paint, etc.)
Translations

he·mo·sid·er·in

n. hemosiderina, proteína insoluble que contiene hierro derivado de la hemoglobina que se almacena en los tejidos.
References in periodicals archive ?
Histologic features included frequent perivascular hemorrhages with hemosiderin and capillary thrombosis, both granular and hyaline in appearance, which were confirmed as platelet associated using immunostaining for CD41a and von Willebrand factor.
Other ancillary findings are associated joint effusion, potential chemical shift artifact and absence of magnetic susceptibility artifacts from hemosiderin.
Ancient schwannoma (AS) is considered as a long-standing variant of schwannoma, histologically characterized by hemorrhage, hemosiderin pigmentation and pleomorphism of cells.
According to DIXON (1997), the presence of hemosiderin within macrophages is a post-EIPH finding and rules out the possibility that erythrocytes or hemosiderin resulted from the trauma during the collection of samples.
A: Dark circles can be caused by sluggish blood flow around the eyes leading to deposition of a pigment found in blood called hemosiderin.
In contrast, the heterogeneous pigment found in duodenal pseudomelanosisis thought to be represent compounds like hemosiderin, Lipomelanin and lipofuscin, with greater iron content.
Scar endometriosis is diagnosed by presence of endometrial glands, stroma, and hemosiderin pigment.
Histopathology revealed multiple blood-filled cystic spaces with adjoining cellular spindle shaped fibroblastic proliferation interspersed by multinucleate giant cells, hemosiderin laden macrophages.
It was of mixed signal intensity on T2-weighted images and was of relatively thick hypointense wall, could represent hemosiderin or calcification.
In the inflammatory infiltrate, brownish granules compatible with hemosiderin possibly derived from hemorrhage (Figure 2-d) was evidenced.
The inflammatory cells included lymphocytes, plasma cells, hemosiderin eaden macrophages and numerous eosinophils.