Definition of Pathological process
1. Noun. An organic process occurring as a consequence of disease.
Specialized synonyms: Feminisation, Feminization, Infection, Metastasis, Neoplasia, Pathogenesis
Generic synonyms: Biological Process, Organic Process
Lexicographical Neighbors of Pathological Process
Literary usage of Pathological process
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. Journal of Nervous and Mental Disease by Philadelphia Neurological Society, American Neurological Association, Chicago Neurological Society, New York Neurological Association (1906)
"Perhaps the most generally accepted theory of the pathological process is that of a multiple gliosis, with secondary destruction of myeline, ..."
2. Proceedings by Philadelphia County Medical Society (1891)
"The question may here be asked, Is vomiting of pregnancy a physiological or a pathological process ? It has been stated that among women of a strong, ..."
3. Science by American Association for the Advancement of Science (1897)
"How often in some complex pathological process, such as Bright's disease or ... The conception of adaptation in a pathological process is not wholly covered ..."
4. Medical Record by George Frederick Shrady, Thomas Lathrop Stedman, Joseph Meredith Toner Collection (Library of Congress) (1902)
"One point made by Park is that we need not necessarily expect rapid progress in the course of pathological process, due to an infecting organism, ..."
5. Clinical Lectures on the Diseases of Old Age by Jean Martin Charcot, Alfred Lebbeus Loomis (1881)
"... Heart— Inflammatory Lesions of Endocarditis—Principally Located upon the Valves— Description of the pathological process—Tumefaction of the Endocardium ..."
6. American Journal of Roentgenology by American Radium Society (1919)
"The progress of the pathological process has been deduced from the study of a large number of cases dying at different stages of the disease. ..."
7. Therapeutic Gazette (1901)
"In many instances a knowledge of the pathological process associated with the outpouring of fluid into these cavities shows that it is futile to expect ..."