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Related to exophthalmos: Graves disease
  • noun

Words related to exophthalmos

protrusion of the eyeball from the socket

References in periodicals archive ?
Key words: exophthalmos, retrobulbar mass, scleral ossicles, computed tomography, immunohistochemistry, avian, macaroni penguin, Eudyptes chrysolophus
The patient presented with facial swelling, periorbital ecchymoses, subconjunctival hemorrhage, corneal edema, and exophthalmos.
At the time of presentation for Graves' disease, she had excessive exophthalmos.
time (min) Hyper-excitability Face washing involuntary trembling and fasciculation 1 1-6 1 ,2,4,5 1,2 3 -- -- 3,4, 5 1 6 -- -- -- 8 -- -- -- time (min) tachypnea Exophthalmos convusion Flaccid paralysis 1 -- -- -- -- 3 2, 3,4, 5,6 1,4,5,6 -- -- 6 -- 2,3 1,3,4 1-6 8 -- -- 4,5 -- time (min) urinary sphincter death relaxation 1 -- -- 3 -- -- 6 1,2,3,6 1,2,3,6 8 4,5 4,5
Following a minor dental procedure, JW, a 51-year-old right-handed female, developed left-eye proptosis, exophthalmos, and periorbital edema.
Key Words: albendazole, exophthalmos, hydatid cyst, orbital, outcome
Three orbital tumor cases where the Sonopet was used Variable Case 1: Orbital Case 2: Greater apex meningioma sphenoid wing fibrous dysplasia Critical tissue spared by Sonopet Oculomotor nerve Lateral rectus Additional operative time None None Preoperative exophthalmos Present Present Postoperative exophthalmos None None Preoperative keratopathy Present Present Postoperative keratopathy None None Variable Case 3: Infiltrative mass Critical tissue spared by Sonopet None Additional operative time None Preoperative exophthalmos Enophthalmos present Postoperative exophthalmos None Preoperative keratopathy None Postoperative keratopathy None
At that time, the bird had exophthalmos of the left eye (Fig 1).
Involvement of the skull can also cause exophthalmos and diabetes insipidus.
Interferon-a has also been used to induce reduction in exophthalmos and control of systemic manifestations.
This syndrome develops in three stages: during the first stage, 6-48 hours after the initial injury, one observes rapid decrease in size of the thymus, spleen, lymph glands, and liver; disappearance of fat tissue; edema formation, especially in the thymus and loose retroperitoneal connective tissue; accumulation of pleural and peritoneal transudate; loss of muscular tone; fall of body temperature; formation of acute erosions in the digestive tract, particularly in the stomach, small intestine, and appendix; loss of cortical lipoids and chromaffin substances from the adrenals; and sometimes hyperemia of the skin, exophthalmos, [and] increased lachrymation and salivation.
Besides her level of consciousness, the only other remarkable aspect of her exam was preexisting exophthalmos, which was due to her known history of hyperthyroidism.