hematoma

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he·ma·to·ma

 (hē′mə-tō′mə)
n. pl. he·ma·to·mas or he·ma·to·ma·ta (-mə-tə)
A localized swelling filled with blood resulting from a break in a blood vessel.

he•ma•to•ma

(ˌhi məˈtoʊ mə)

n., pl. -mas, -ma•ta (-mə tə)
a circumscribed collection of blood, usu. clotted, in a tissue or organ, caused by a break in a blood vessel.
[1840–50; < Greek haimat-, s. of haîma blood + -oma]

he·ma·to·ma

(hē′mə-tō′mə)
The abnormal buildup of blood in an organ or other tissue of the body, caused by a break in a blood vessel. A bruise is a type of hematoma.

hematoma

A blood-filled swelling.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.hematoma - a localized swelling filled with blood
intumescence, intumescency - swelling up with blood or other fluids (as with congestion)
Translations

he·ma·to·ma

n. hematoma, hinchazón por sangre coleccionada fuera de un vaso; pop. chichón;
pelvic ______ pélvico;
subdural ___derrame subdural.

hematoma

n hematoma m; subdural — hematoma subdural
References in periodicals archive ?
2] Another rare complication of CSF leakage is intracranial hemorrhage including epidural hematoma, cerebellar hemorrhage, and subdural hematoma (SDH).
Electroencephalogram and CT scan can differentiate seizure from a subdural hematoma.
Of the total number of traumatic head injuries, the most common injury found on CT scan was acute subdural hematoma (n=356, 24.
A retrospective case-control study of 10,010 patients aged 20-89 years with a first-time subdural hematoma, matched by age, sex, and year to 400,380 general controls, showed treatment with a vitamin K antagonist was associated with a 3.
Acute clival and spinal subdural hematoma with spontaneous resolution: clinical and radiographic correlation in support of a proposed pathophysiological mechanism.
A A chronic subdural hematoma is a slow pooling of blood between the surface of the brain and the outer covering of the brain, or dura.
A computed tomography (CT) scan of his head without contrast showed acute subdural hematoma on the left side.
Chronic subdural hematoma (CSDH) is common in elderly people and is associated with substantial morbidity and mortality1,2.
MRI of the head showed a left frontoparieto-occipital and right parieto-occipital chronic subdural hematoma with 6mm midline shift to right [Figure 1].
During hospital admission, Glasgow Coma Score was E1M1V1; subarachnoid hemorrhage and subdural hematoma were detected in computed tomography (CT) scan of the brain.
Westfield said Lowy began feeling unwell while holidaying last week in Europe and had surgery after a medical examination revealed quota subdural hematoma which is not uncommon following trauma to the head.