ABAO

(redirected from abdominal aorta)
Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Medical, Encyclopedia, Wikipedia.
Related to abdominal aorta: common iliac artery, celiac trunk
AcronymDefinition
ABAOAll Bets Are Off
ABAOAbdominal Aorta
ABAOAvailable Balance/Amount Obligated
References in periodicals archive ?
There was a significant pressure gradient between the thoracic and the infrarenal abdominal aorta. Endovascular biopsy was done from the narrowed segment of the suprarenal aorta using the endomyocardial biopsy forcep, jaws (Argon medical devices) (Figure 2d, e).
This study shows that the surgery of symptomatic non-ruptured aneurysm of the abdominal aorta in the first 24 hours has a higher mortality rate than after 24 hours after admission.
Coronal and sagittal view of contrast-enhanced computed tomography of the abdomen and (a, b) 3D-volume rendering images showing a filling defect of the infrarenal abdominal aorta and major iliac arteries (c)
Ovarian artery: This is located on the anterolateral surface of the abdominal aorta, at the level of the L2 vertebra, generally 2 cm below the level of the left renal vein.
Reformatted coronal abdominal MRA images demonstrating the stenotic segment of the left renal artery and abdominal aorta (arrows).
Rupture of the abdominal aorta in a 13-year-old girl secondary to Behcet disease: a case report.
The most common infection site of mycotic aneurysm caused by Salmonella was the abdominal aorta. Most clinical cases experienced chills and fever, and 51% presented pain and discomfort at the sites of the aneurysm.
Symptoms are variable, but may include the following: (1) gastroenteritis: diarrhea, nausea, vomiting, and abdominal cramps; (2) infectious symptoms: pyrexia, chills, and sweats; (3) aortitis: location of the involved aortic segment determines the type and severity of symptoms: abdominal pain if abdominal aorta is affected; chest, shoulder, or back pain if thoracic aorta is affected; and shock or hemodynamic instability if an aneurysm forms and ruptures; and (4) other symptoms of EFIs: endocarditis, septic arthritis, osteomyelitis, cholangitis, meningitis, pneumonia, or other manifestations of visceral organ involvement [2, 10].
This young patient had accidental findings of asymptomatic CHB, uncontrolled HTN with renal artery stenosis, and complete thrombosis of the abdominal aorta. After reviewing the literature, we could not find a unifying diagnosis for the patient's condition.
Infected abdominal aortic aneurysms at the suprarenal abdominal aorta are extremely rare according to case reports, reports on small cases series, and literature review [5-8].
Primary aortoduodenal fistula generally occurs between the third part of duodenum and abdominal aorta. It may occur in other regions of the gastrointestinal (GI) tract such as the esophagus, jejunum, ileum, and colon (1).
After taking necessary personal information and informed consent on patients reporting to the department, the size of abdominal aorta were measured on US.