Definition of Ecchymoses
1. ecchymosis [n] - See also: ecchymosis
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Lexicographical Neighbors of Ecchymoses
Literary usage of Ecchymoses
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. Medical Record by George Frederick Shrady, Thomas Lathrop Stedman, Joseph Meredith Toner Collection (Library of Congress) (1898)
"Occasionally these ecchymoses are found in the bodies of persons who died from ... The differential diagnosis between post-mortem ecchymoses and those ..."
2. The Medical Times and Gazette (1867)
"These vast ecchymoses were not elevated. In the second form there were ... In one case, in the rapidly fatal form, the ecchymoses on the hands and feet and ..."
3. The London Medical Gazette (1850)
"Amount these lines there were interspersed a lew of the lighter-coloured petechial (fluid) ecchymoses, observed at the splenic end. ..."
4. The North American Medical and Surgical Journal by Hugh L Hodge, Franklin Bache, Charles D Meigs, Benjamin Hornor Coates, R La Roche (1828)
"In eleven days, urticaria appeared, which disappeared in the following day, leaving violet-coloured ecchymoses in the situation of the patches. ..."
5. The American Journal of the Medical Sciences by Southern Society for Clinical Investigation (U.S.) (1877)
"... the spleen somewhat enlarged; the glands of the stomach are enlarged, and ecchymoses are found under the peritoneal coat of the small intestine. ..."
6. The Journal of Experimental Medicine by Rockefeller University, Rockefeller Institute, Rockefeller Institute for Medical Research (1919)
"Subcutaneous ecchymoses are frequently present in the guinea pig but seldom in the dog or marmoset. Postmortem rigor and lividity are marked. ..."
7. Transactions (1886)
"ecchymoses. Petechiae. Gangrenous patches. 1. Red patches upon the arms. Insensibility of the skin of the extremities. ecchymoses on the costal pleura. ..."
8. Text-book of medical jurisprudence and toxicology by John James Reese (1884)
"ecchymoses. CLASSIFICATION.—HOMICIDAL, SUICIDAL AND ACCIDENTAL WOUNDS. The surgical and the legal definition of a wound are not identical. ..."
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