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Related to angiitis: Hypersensitivity angiitis
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Words related to angiitis

inflammation of a blood vessel or lymph duct

References in periodicals archive ?
FINAL DIAGNOSIS: Cerebral Amyloid Angiopathy with Angiitis
The similar duration [Delayed] in development of HZCR and hemiplegia following HZO and the histopathological findings of granulomatous angiitis in both cerebral and choroidal vessels [6,9] supports the assumption that occlusive choroidal vasculitis is the underlying mechanism in HZCR.
According to the revised Japanese criteria for the diagnosis of MPA put forward by the National Study Group of Angiitis, the diagnosis of 'definite MPA' is made in the existence of one of the two following conditions: MPO-ANCA is detected in patients presenting with both rapidly progressive glomerulonephritis (RPGN) and pulmonary hemorrhage or histological evidence is demonstrated in patients presenting with more than any two of the following three symptoms: (I) RPGN, (II) pulmonary hemorrhage and (III) other symptoms, such as purpura, subcutaneous hemorrhage, gastrointestinal bleeding and mononeuritis multiplex (1,11,12).
It is important to note that a negative test does not exclude WG, and positive results can be seen in other vasculitides, including microscopic polyangiitis and allergic granulomatous angiitis.
Furthermore, necrotizing angiitis has also been described in adult amphetamine abusers (Citron et al.
Topics include systemic lupus erythematosus, angiitis, drug abuse, and vasoconstrictive syndromes.
Acquired heart post-varicella) disease Polycythaemia Moyamoya disease or Rheumatic HD syndrome Prothrombotic states Vasculitides Infective endocarditis Congenital Meningitis Prosthetic heart valves Protein S, C Childhood primary angiitis deficiency of Factor V Leiden the central nervous system mutation (cPACNS) Metabolic Takayasu's arteritis Homocysteinaemia Cervical arterial dissection Hyperlipidaemia Table V.
Churg-Strauss syndrome (CSS) or angiitis is an uncommon disorder, characterized mainly by asthma, allergic rhinitis, eosinophilia and systemic vasculitis.
Type IV: Vasculitis probably associated with HIV aetiology (primary angiitis of the central nervous system (CNS), Kawasaki-like syndromes, non-hepatitis B polyarteritis nodosa, HIV-related aneurysms, etc.
Amphetamine-induced angiitis leading to renal failure.
These considerations and the lack of evidence for an ischaemic pathogenesis in our extensive paraclinical testing also argue against systemic vasculitides, vertebral artery dissection and primary CNS angiitis.
1, 2) For example, the large vessel vasculitides include giant cell or temporal arteritis and Takayasu arteritis; medium-sized vessel vasculitic syndromes include polyarteritis nodosa, Kawasaki's disease, and isolated angiitis of the CNS.
Body as a Whole: weakness; Digestive: pancreatitis, jaundice (intrahepatic cholestatic jaundice), sialadenitis, cramping, gastric irritation; Hematologic: aplastic anemia, agranulocytosis, leukopenia, hemolytic anemia, thrombocytopenia; Hypersensitivity: purpura, photosensitivity, urticaria, necrotizing angiitis (vasculitis and cutaneous vasculitis), fever, respiratory distress including pneumonitis and pulmonary edema; Metabolic: hyperglycemia, glycosuria, hyperuricemia; Musculoskeletal: muscle spasm; Nervous System/Psychiatric: restlessness; Renal: renal failure, renal dysfunction, interstitial nephritis; Skin: erythema multiforme including Stevens-Johnson syndrome, exfoliative dermatitis including toxic epidermal necrolysis; Special Senses: transient blurred vision, xanthopsia.