a type of necrosis in which the affected cells or tissue are converted into a dry, dull, fairly homogeneous eosinophilic mass without nuclear staining, as a result of the coagulation of protein as occurs in an infarct; microscopically, the necrotic process involves chiefly the cells, and remnants of histologic elements (e.g., elastin, collagen, muscle fibres) may be recognizable, as well as ghosts of cells and portions of cell membranes; may be caused by heat, ischemia, and other agents that destroy tissue, including enzymes that would continue to alter the devitalised cellular substance.
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... to hypovolemic shock caused by interstitial hemorrhage following liver necrosis (60,66). Mice administered the aerosol LD50, 67 µg/kg, died within ... at 16 mg/L. Microcystin removal from water by RO is > 90%, but coagulation/flocculation was not effective (67), in agreement with earlier ...
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