5 Written Questions
5 Matching Questions
- Arterial Thrombi Morphology
- Hypotonic shock
- Is shock reversible?
- Clinicopatholgic correlations of shock
- a adherent masses of blood that have areas of pale alternating with areas of red - lines of zahn
- b constriction of the renal cortical vessels reduces GFR. results in renal output.
- c early stages of shock are reversible and treatable. in the early stages, peripheral vasoconstriction helps compensate for hypoperfusion. the central pooling redirects blood to vital organs. if untreated, can cause death.
- d -early of compensated shock
-decompensated, but reversible shock
- e loss of peripheral vascular tone and pooling of blood in dilated peripheral blood vessels
5 Multiple Choice Questions
- because of DIC
- sudeen death, clinically silent; resolution, organization, dyspnea, pulmonary infarct
- major factors PUSHING fluid out of vessel
- a set of adaptations occur to compensate for the circulatory imbalance. i.e. tachycardia, vasoconstriction of peripheral arteries, and reduced urine production
- mixed acidosis occurs. result of renal, anaerobic glycolosis, and respiratory insufficiency.
5 True/False Questions
Decompensated shock → when early shock fails: hypotension occurs, BP and CO fall. Tachypnea and SOB lead to heart failure and pulmonary edema causing anoxia, lead to ARDS.
Pumonary Infarct → white; organs with single blood supply
5 types of embolisms → a detached solid, gaseous, or liquid mass that is carried by the blood from site of origin to a distal site. May lodge in pulmonary or systemic circulation.
Disseminated Vascular Coagulation → ischemic necrosis of tissue distal to an area of arterial occulsion or in an area of obstructed venous outflow
Red infarct → white; organs with single blood supply