celiac artery


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Related to celiac artery: mesenteric artery
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  • noun

Synonyms for celiac artery

an artery that originates from the abdominal aorta just below the diaphragm and branches into the left gastric artery and the common hepatic artery and the splenic artery

References in periodicals archive ?
Real-time ultrasound: Key factor in identifying celiac artery compression syndrome.
It is estimated that anomalous origins of the celiac artery and the superior mesenteric artery occur in 7% of people (Michels, 1955; Michels etal.
Course and Branch of the celiac artery in the red falcon (Buteo rufinus).
Diagnostic angiography performed using a 5 Fr modified spiral-shaped catheter (Gridecath, Terumo, Tokyo, Japan) revealed stenosis at the origin of the celiac artery, and collateral blood flow from the superior mesenteric artery to the proper hepatic artery via dilated arterial arcades around the pancreas head.
1,6,7 It is defined by the dynamic compression and narrowing of proximal celiac artery by the anomalous MAL.
Arterial dissection is the separation of the layers of the arterial wall and is caused by an intramural hematoma between 2 elastic layers (l); infrequently seen is the isolated dissection of the celiac artery.
sup][1] To our knowledge, no cases of GI hemorrhage caused by celiac artery dissection are reported in the medical literature.
A celiacomesenteric trunk occurs when the 10th to 12th vitelline arteries regress and a large portion of the ventral anastomosis persists to connect the celiac artery or its major branches to the SMA (Figure 3).
Celiac artery angiography was immediately performed and showed active bleeding from the duodenal branch of the gastroduodenal artery (Fig-2a).
The mesenteric artery is an unique vessel that comes out of the aorta artery a little caudal to the origin of the celiac artery, as Ede (1965), Schwarze and Schroder (1970), Nickel et al.
Breath-hold CE-MRA may have a role in detecting mesenteric and celiac artery stenosis due to atherosclerosis, fibrodysplasia and occlusions caused by neoplasm.
The two-piece device allowed customization to the patient's anatomy to sit perfectly at the level of the left subclavian artery proximally and distally to near the celiac artery and prior repair.
Most commonly embolus is seen in superior mesenteric artery, because of its more favourable angle with the aorta rather than celiac artery or inferior mesenteric artery.