• method for inducing h
  • 1 . A method for inducing hemostasis in a subject, comprising administering to said subject an inducer of P-selectin activity, such that hemostasis occurs. (google.com)
  • 10 . A method for inducing hemostasis in a subject, comprising administering to said subject an isolated nucleic acid molecule comprising a nucleotide sequence which encodes a soluble P-selectin polypeptide, such that hemostasis occurs. (google.com)
  • blood
  • The patterns of changes in strength and elasticity in the clot provide information about how well the blood can perform hemostasis, and how well or poorly different factors are contributing to clot formation. (wikipedia.org)
  • Thromboelastometry (TEM), previously named rotational thromboelastography (ROTEG) or rotational thromboelastometry (ROTEM), is an established viscoelastic method for hemostasis testing in whole blood. (wikipedia.org)
  • The rapid availability of results helps to discriminate surgical bleeding from a true haemostasis disorder and improves the therapy with blood products, factor concentrates, anticoagulants and protamine, hemostyptic and antifibrinolytic drugs. (wikipedia.org)
  • difficult
  • Hemostasis in peripheral vascular surgery is made more difficult by the need for direct arterial and arterial graft suturing as well as by systemic anticoagulation to prevent thrombosis during periods of vascular occlusion. (clinicaltrials.gov)
  • factor
  • As recurrent bleeding after initial haemostasis is the single most important prognostic factor contributing to mortality, 5 the re-bleeding rate has been a useful reference endpoint to compare various trial results. (bmj.com)
  • results
  • This theory-part of a cell-based model of hemostasis occurring on cell surfaces and with three overlapping phases-initiation, amplification, and propagation-"exploded" in the trauma field and "has been what everyone has compared their results to since," said Ernest Moore, MD, professor of surgery and vice chair of research at the University of Colorado in Denver, part of the team that originally proposed the bloody vicious cycle. (aacc.org)