angi-, angio-, angei-, -angium +

(Greek > Latin: [receptacle], vessel, often a blood vessel; "covered by a seed or vessel", a seed vessel; a learned borrowing from Greek meaning "vessel", "container")

angiostenosis (s) (noun), angiostenoses (pl)
1. A narrowing of the caliber or internal diameter of a blood vessel.
2. The calcific degeneration of the walls of blood vessels or lymphatics.
1. Ossification or calcification of a vessel.
2. Calcified degeneration of the walls of blood vessels or lymphatics.
1. The pressure of the blood on the walls of the arteries, dependent on the energy of the heart action, the elasticity of the walls of the arteries, and the volume and viscosity of the blood.
2. The tension in a blood vessel.
1. The making of an opening into a blood vessel.
2. The opening that was made.
The twisting of a vessel to arrest or stop a hemorrhage.
The twisting of the cut end of a blood vessel to stop bleeding.
The collapsing of the walls of a blood vessel.
1. Dilatation or expansion of the minute arteries and veins.
2. Dilation of the terminal arterioles (smallest arteries), venules (minute vessels, or capillaries (smallest blood vessels).
Resulting from or associated with distension of blood vessels.
A family of peptides that constrict blood vessels.

Narrowing the diameter of the blood vessels causes blood pressure to increase.

Any of a group of plasma or tissue peptidases that cleave and inactivate angiotensin.
A serum globulin secreted in the liver and produced in many organs, which is cleaved by renin to give rise to angiotensin.
angiothrombosis, angiothrombotic
Blood vessel thrombosis.
Any one of the segments of the vascular system of the embryo.
1. The cutting or severing of a blood or lymph vessel.
2. Incision into a blood vessel.

Inter-related cross references, directly or indirectly, involving "blood" word units: apheresis; -emia; hemo-; hemoglobin-; phleb-; sangui-; vas-; vascul-.