(n.) Inflammation of the stomach, esp. of its mucuos membrane.
(1) Antral G cells increase in states of achlorhydria in man and animals provided atrophic antral gastritis is absent.
(2) Two patients had a grade 2 diarrhoea and two patients a grade 2 gastritis.
(3) No correlation was found between the peak acid output (PAO) in response to Histalog and the severity of the gastritis or the duodenitis either before or after operation, with one exception.
(4) Immunoreactivity was observed in the sub-nuclear region of foveolar cells, with specialized gland and goblet cells in atrophic gastritis being negative.
(5) No common aetiological factor could be found, although four of these patients did have a mild or moderatley active superficial chronic gastritis.
(6) The term phlegmonous enterocolitis or gastritis defines an acute inflammatory process with purulent or nonpurulent character, that selectively damages the gastric, small and large intestines submucosal layer.
(7) Helicobacter pylori infection is virtually always present in duodenal and gastric ulcer and active chronic gastritis, but not prepyloric ulcer.
(8) Considerable knowledge has recently accumulated on the mechanism by which Helicobacter pylori (H. pylori) induces chronic gastritis.
(9) Gastritis occurred in 137 of 163 body specimens (84%) and in 126 of 131 antral specimens (96%).
(10) Helicobacter pylori has been demonstrated as an etiologic agent of human gastritis and peptic ulcer formation.
(11) We report the first case of a bone marrow recipient who developed CMV-induced gastritis which is verified both histologically and virologically.
(12) The study using the urease test on mucous biopsies from the antral gastric part and from the duodenum of patients with chronic opisthorchiasis with endoscopic evidence of antral gastritis and gastroduodenitis, and from noninvaded patients with gastritis and duodenitis, some of them with the gastric or duodenal ulcers showed that the test was positive.
(13) There was no change in the pattern of gastritis, and the same single patient remained colonised.
(14) Infection with this organism is strongly associated with type B antral gastritis and with peptic ulcer disease.
(15) In cases of histologically less severe gastritis as a rule, enzyme histochemical changes were not found.
(16) Specimens obtained at gastric biopsies performed for suspected acid peptic disease in patients 5 through 17 years of age were retrospectively reviewed for the presence of Campylobacter pylori (CP), a gram-negative bacillus associated with chronic gastritis and peptic ulcer disease in adults.
(17) After exclusion of subjects with gastritis there remained 67 females and 68 males with morphologically completely normal antral and corpus mucosa.
(18) In contrast, spleen cells (4 X 10(6)) from these three donors had equivalent capacity for the prevention of gastritis.
(19) Active, chronic gastritis is characteristic of Campylobacter pylori colonisation.
(20) To determine the effect of varying degrees of gastritis on the distribution of immuno-reactive gastrin cells 38 partial gastrectomy specimens have been studied.
(n.) An enlargement, or series of enlargements, in the anterior part of the alimentary canal, in which food is digested; any cavity in which digestion takes place in an animal; a digestive cavity. See Digestion, and Gastric juice, under Gastric.
(n.) The desire for food caused by hunger; appetite; as, a good stomach for roast beef.
(n.) Hence appetite in general; inclination; desire.
(n.) Violence of temper; anger; sullenness; resentment; willful obstinacy; stubbornness.
(n.) Pride; haughtiness; arrogance.
(v. t.) To resent; to remember with anger; to dislike.
(v. t.) To bear without repugnance; to brook.
(v. i.) To be angry.
(1) At the same time the duodenum can be isolated from the stomach and maintained under constant stimulus by a continual infusion at regulated pressure, volume and temperature into the distal cannula.
(2) This suggests that a physiological mechanism exists which can increase the barrier pressure to gastrooesophageal reflux during periods of active secretion of the stomach, as occurs in digestion.
(3) The authors conclude that H. pylori alone causes little or no effect on an intact gastric mucosa in the rat, that either intact organisms or bacteria-free filtrates cause similar prolongation and delayed healing of pre-existing ulcers with active chronic inflammation, and that the presence of predisposing factors leading to disruption of gastric mucosal integrity may be required for the H. pylori enhancement of inflammation and tissue damage in the stomach.
(4) The following possible explanations were discussed: a) the tested psychotropic drugs block prostaglandin receptors in the stomach; b) the test substances react with prostaglandin in the nutritive solution; c) the substances stimulate metabolic processes in the stomach wall that break down prostaglandin.
(5) It was considered worthwhile to report this case due to the problems which arose concerning the choice of a thoracic rather than abdominal route owing to the impossibility of associating cardiomyotomy with anti-reflux plastica surgery because of the reduced dimensions of the stomach.
(6) Gastric reservoir reduction, wrapping the stomach with an inert fabric, is one such procedure.
(7) Sialosyl-Tn antigen expression also was observed in intestinal metaplasia of the stomach and in transitional mucosa adjacent to the colorectal carcinoma, which are considered to be cancer-related lesions.
(8) The carcinoma and lymphoma of the stomach were both small, and the depth of invasion was localized to the mucosa and submucosa, respectively.
(9) Mean run time and total ST time were faster with CE (by 1.4 and 1.2 min) although not significantly different (P less than 0.06 and P less than 0.10) from P. Subjects reported no significant difference in nausea, fullness, or stomach upset with CE compared to P. General physiological responses were similar for each drink during 2 h of multi-modal exercise in the heat; however, blood glucose, carbohydrate utilization, and exercise intensity at the end of a ST may be increased with CE fluid replacement.
(10) G-17-I infusion, the stomach was continuously infused with isotonic saline.
(11) The CL was also longer in the duodenum, whereas the CD was shortened, indicating a reduction of the wave movements from the stomach antrum to the duodenum in the ranitidine periods.
(12) A great deal of information about the spiral bacteria of the stomach has accumulated in the past 5 years.
(13) A case is presented with radiographically demonstrated angioedema in the stomach and small bowel accompanied by allergic rhinitis, which was apparently an allergic response to the barium sulfate suspension.
(14) Therefore, we tested the ability of ultrasound imaging to identify noninvasively the stomach contents of laboring and nonlaboring pregnant volunteers.
(15) Of the strains tested, only the germ-free ND 1 mouse appeared to be susceptible to infection, and this was confined to the stomach mucosa; lesions contained large numbers of hyphal and mycelial forms with blastospores.
(16) I am absolutely sick to the stomach that this iconic Australian news agency would attack the navy in the way that it has,” he said.
(17) Pathogenic Mycobacterium ulcerans were recovered from the stool of anole lizards up to 11 days after inoculation by stomach tube.
(18) In adenocarcinoma of the distal esophagus and stomach, EUS prediction of stages T1 to T3 correlated well with the actual rate of R0 resection.
(19) These results suggest that formaldehyde has tumor-promoting activity in carcinogenesis in the glandular stomach.
(20) One hundred and two rats were subjected to one of following three surgical procedures: Antiperistaltic duodenogastric reflux (ADGR) was made for duodenal juice to reflux through the pylorus into the stomach.