systemic circulation


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Related to systemic circulation: Coronary circulation

systemic circulation

n.
The general circulation of the blood through the body, as opposed to the circulation of the blood from the heart to the lungs and back to the heart.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.systemic circulation - circulation that supplies blood to all the body except to the lungssystemic circulation - circulation that supplies blood to all the body except to the lungs
circulation - movement through a circuit; especially the movement of blood through the heart and blood vessels
References in periodicals archive ?
As a result, measurement of copeptin levels as a biomarker allowed the possibility of researching the role of AVP in clinical applications.10,11 Studies to date have shown that copeptin is not limited to its role in posterior hypophysis function, but simultaneously is a marker of systemic circulation disorder in liver diseases and is associated with prognosis.12,13 Zonulin and copeptin molecules have not been researched in HBV hepatitis to date.
This paper serves a purpose, which is to support the recommendation to evaluate the potential of these ingredients to penetrate, permeate, and absorb into the systemic circulation. And yes, these data certainly suggest specific filters and formulations can enable systemic absorption, but these findings cannot be correlated to toxicity or pathology.
CARDIOVASCULAR ABNORMALITIES develop in patients with advanced chronic liver disease to produce a hyperdynamic systemic circulation with splanchnic vasodilation, decreased systemic vascular resistance, and increased cardiac output (J Hepatol.
Single-chain antibody fragments are highly sought after in drug development due to their small size, enhanced tissue penetration, rapid clearance from systemic circulation and drug delivery characteristics.
Through this collaboration, MGH and Innovate seek to understand how certain toxins, which are normally contained within the luminal compartment of the intestine, are breaching the gut vascular barrier via ethanol-induced disruption and infiltrating the systemic circulation causing liver disease via an inflammatory loop of the gut-liver axis.
Type II CEPS malformations constitute incomplete bypass of the liver, and a side-to-side extrahepatic shunt exists between the splanchnic and systemic circulation, with the portal vein being hypoplastic and thin intrahepatic portal vein radicals present in hepatic parenchyma.
Although the liver (50%-70%) and lung (20%-30%) are the most common sites of HD, it can also be seen in other organs (e.g., the brain, heart, orbital, kidney, urinary bladder, and thyroid gland) due to migration via systemic circulation (1).
Infusion toxicology studies help to determine the effective and safe concentration of drug in systemic circulation, which can produce the desired pharmacological action with minimum adverse effects.
By these modulations, ECs, anandamide, and 2-arachidonylglycerol increase in systemic circulation, and this effect has been shown to relieve pain in animal models.
The toxins are also able to translocate across the gastrointestinal endothelia and enter the systemic circulation, causing a host of pathological thrombotic and immunomodulatory effects on both the renal glomerulus and systemic microvasculature.
(16,21) Fat emboli can also reach the systemic circulation, affecting other organs, because of the patency of the foramen ovale in the interatrial septum, the existence of pulmonary arteriovenous microfistulas, and the deformation of the fat microglobules that cross the pulmonary capillaries.

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