Synonyms for subepithelial or Related words with subepithelial
Examples of "subepithelial"
The Jones stain demonstrates the spiked GBM, caused by
deposits, seen in membranous nephropathy.
The defining point of MGN is the presence of
immunoglobulin-containing deposits along the glomerular basement membrane (GBM).
Type III is very rare, it is characterized by a mixture of
deposits and the typical pathological findings of Type I disease.
connective tissue graft takes tissue from under healthy gum tissue in the palate, which may be placed at the area of gum recession. This procedure has the advantage of excellent predictability of root coverage, as well as decreased pain at the palatal donor site compared to the free gingival graft. The
connective tissue graft is a very common procedure for covering exposed roots.
Adenoids develop from a
infiltration of lymphocytes after the 16th week of embryonic life. They are part of the so-called Waldeyer ring of lymphoid tissue which includes the palatine tonsils and the lingual tonsils.
mucinous corneal dystrophy (SMCD) is a rare form of corneal dystrophy. It was first described in 1993 by Feder et al. Anterior to Bowman layer, deposits of glycosaminoglycan were detected and identified as chondroitin-4-sulfate and dermatan sulfate.
Corneal nerves of the
layer terminate near the superficial epithelial layer of the cornea in a logarithmic spiral pattern. The density of epithelial nerves decreases with age, especially after the seventh decade.
Curschmann's spirals refers to a microscopic finding in the sputum of asthmatics which are spiral shaped mucus plugs from
mucous gland ducts or bronchioles. These may occur in several different lung diseases.
Class V disease (membranous glomerulonephritis) is characterized by diffuse thickening of the glomerular capillary wall (segmentally or globally), with diffuse membrane thickening, and
deposits seen under the electron microscope. Clinically, stage V presents with signs of nephrotic syndrome. Microscopic haematuria and hypertension may also been seen. Stage V also can also lead to thrombotic complications such as renal vein thromboses or pulmonary emboli.
The tribe Rhynchodemini is defined as containing land planarians with an elongate, cylindroid form, two eyes near the anterior end and strong
musculature in which the longitudinal fibers are grouped into large bundles. The copulatory apparatus lacks a penis papilla or has it greatly reduced.
An acellular dermal matrix (such as Alloderm) graft uses donated medically processed human skin tissue as a source for the graft. The advantage of this procedure is no need for a palatal donor site, and though some periodontists consider it equally successful as a
connective tissue graft, others consider it less successful.
Histopathological findings from affected humans indicate that wound healing is impaired due to a deficiency in plasmin-mediated extracellular fibrinolysis. Episodes may be triggered by minor trauma, eye surgery, or by systemic events such as infections or antifibrinolytic therapy. Histology shows amorphous
deposits of eosinophilic material consisting predominantly of fibrin.
FCED is classified into 4 stages, from early signs of guttae formation to end-stage
scarring. Diagnosis is made by biomicroscopic examination in the clinic. Other modalities, such as corneal thickness measurement (pachymetry), in-vivo confocal biomicroscopy, and specular microscopy can be used in conjunction.
Cicatricial pemphigoid (also known as "Mucous Membrane Pemphigoid", "MMP", "Benign mucosal pemphigoid," "Benign mucous membrane pemphigoid," "Ocular pemphigus," and "Scarring pemphigoid") is a rare chronic autoimmune
blistering disease characterized by erosive skin lesions of the mucous membranes and skin that results in scarring of at least some sites of involvement.
Stratified epithelium differs from simple epithelium in that it is multilayered. It is therefore found where body linings have to withstand mechanical or chemical insult such that layers can be abraded and lost without exposing
layers. Cells flatten as the layers become more apical, though in their most basal layers the cells can be squamous, cuboidal or columnar.
In dentistry, the
connective tissue graft (SECT graft, and sometimes referred to simply as a "connective tissue (CT) graft") is a periodontal plastic surgical procedure first described by Alan Edel in 1974. Currently, it is generally used to obtain root coverage following gingival recession, which was a later development by Burt Langer in the early 1980s.
The subfamily Microplaninae was defined by Ogren and Kawakatsu (1988) for land planarians with a short and cylindroid form, anterior end blunt, eyes often small and
musculature weak. The male copulatory apparatus is often complicated and has a well-developed penis. The female apparatus is very variable, with or without a seminal bursa and with or without a connection with the intestine.
The Peyer's patch is an aggregate of lymphoid cells projected to the lumen of the gut which acts as a very important site for the initiation of the immune response. It performs a
dome where large number of B cells follicles with its germinal centers, T cells areas between them in a smaller number and dendritic cells are found. In this area, the
dome is separated from the intestinal lumen by a layer of follicle-associated epithelium. This contains conventional intestinal epithelial cells and a small number of specialized epitheial cells called microfold cells (M cells) in between. Unlike enterocytes, these M cells present a folded luminal surface instead of the microvilli, do not secrate digestive enzymes or mucus and lack a thick surface of glycocalix.
Following surgery, patients are advised to rest their voice for one week with gradual re-introduction of voice use with a Speech-Language Pathologist after this period of rest. This initial rest period can vary between 2 and 14 days. Patients with
cysts have a better prognosis for timely recovery of vocal abilities than patients with ligament vocal fold cysts. Typically, patients can resume speaking activities in 7–30 days following surgery, and singing activities 30–90 days post-surgery.
The subfamily Geoplaninae was initially defined by Ogren and Kawakatsu (1990) for land planarians which have a broad creeping sole, mouth in the second half of the body, dorsal testes,
longitudinal musculature well developed and parenchymal longitudinal musculature absent or not well developed. None of these characters is exclusive, however, and cannot be considered a synapomorphy of the group. Nevertheless, phylogenetic studies have revealed that Geoplaninae is indeed a monophyletic group.
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