MOR 366 - Funeral Pathology - Lesson 3.1
Abnormal accumulation of fluid in the thoracic cavity.
Abnormal accumulation of fluid within the pericardial sac.
Excessive accumulation of cerebrospinal fluid in the ventricles of the brain.
Abnormal collection of fluid in any sacculated cavity in the body, especially the scrotum.
Excess of blood in an area of the body.
Reduction in arterial blood supply.
The formation or presence of an attached blood clot.
The sudden obstruction of a blood vessel by debris.
Antemortem, pinpoint, extravascular blood discoloration visible as purplish hemorrhages of the skin.
Superficial bleeding under the skin or a mucous membrane; a bruise.
Bleeding from the nose.
Blood in sputum.
Vomiting of blood.
Blood in the urine.
Loss of blood to the point where life may no longer be sustained.
Condition in which spontaneous bleeding occurs in the subcutaneous tissues, causing the appearance of purple patches on the skin.
Blood in stool.
Escape of blood from the vascular system.
Generalized accumulation of serous fluid; generalized edema.
The accumulation of free serous fluid in the abdominal cavity.