dickassit's basically from pathoma chapter 1: cellular injury causes swelling+22019-09-16T02:19:42Z
md_caffeiner@dickass you why arent you on every q stem?+12019-10-02T02:43:38Z
endochondral1can someone explain how to cross out the other choices>+12019-06-12T19:19:36Z
endochondral1what is hydropic degneration and where do i learn about it?
why is it not the loss of plasma membrane integrity?+12019-06-12T19:37:31Z
shaekingEndochondral1, I had the same question. I tried figuring it out and this is what I came up with. The CHF and congestion of the lungs is reducing the amount of oxygen getting to the renal cells. With hypoxia there is decreased aerobic resp in mitochondria with decreased ATP. Without ATPase Na builds up and water follows. As far as the loss of membrane integrity. I think it would cause cellular destruction not just hydropic changes. This is my best guess.+12019-06-13T01:00:29Z
charcot_bouchardMembrane damage is irreversible stage of cellular injury. if membrane is damaged cell is dying & it will shrink. or totally destroyed by inflammation.
they are specifically asking hydropic changes ie cellular swelling. which is the 1st sign of reversible cell injury due to failure of Na/K pump+12019-07-10T10:30:53Z
winelover777@endochondral1 Chapter 1 of Pathoma. Also FA 2019 p207 describes hydropic degeneration without saying those exact words in the first bullet under reversible cell injury. +2019-10-15T16:46:15Z
bharatpillaii swear i've done the same question before on uworld/ one of the previous NBMEs and the answer to that was intracellular Ca accumulation.+2020-01-18T16:05:17Z