lrsOe gSin is a iso,nisvtwl-iyet o-eicspciwtylf gnidnfi fo oeMgnckebr tossorsrrilceloeAi )(MA etihraacderzc by "a albapepl tluahhog seslue,pls aalidr ratyre whiel hte BP fufc si eadftnli baevo oiysclst sserp"r.ue
tI is slbiosep ahtt eet )i:rah ehT ciclyefop-iitws of ihts test mnsea it si aols aeblcpapli ot ssecarlsihtrooe (ont jtsu )M)A b hTe BNEM ertloncyicr psmilei atht MA si hgreetnacbnial twhi sero.crtlioaessh
FA 0129, apge :929 psety of clioss:rrsrioteAe erotorsslsracloiei dan kgeencMrob elsirss.oc
nhte no epga 0:30 olterhseoAcriss - fomr of rstroaclirieoses eusdca yb lipubdu fo eoshoerlclt qpeusla.
For those that didn't quite get what the stem was saying, basically Osler's sign is when you're squeezing the blood pressure cuff and keep going higher and higher because the arteries won't collapse as easily (due to natural stiffening of the arteries with age). The lack of collapse upon squeezing is why you can still feel the radial artery in the stem. So even though the pressure inside the arteries might be normal, you're gonna measure it as high (pseudohypertension). Apparently it's a common finding in the elderly.
twah is pniaegnhp ni htsi mts?e lnbaeu to deccluo the ialdra ratyer ? Can enmooes pelesa xa?nepli
I think everyone mentioning Monckeburg Sclerosis via Osler Sign is correct. Monckeburg Sclerosis is a type of arteriosclerosis, and it turns out "arteriosclerosis" and "atherosclerosis" are often used synonymously/interchangeably. https://www.amboss.com/us/knowledge/Atherosclerosis
From UWrold UID450 Medial band-like calcifications are characteristic of Mönckeberg's medial calcific sclerosis and present as pipestem calcifications on x-ray. They may be associated with atherosclerosis but do not directly cause symptoms and are usually not clinically significant.