What is the Meaning of Hemorrhage | Definition and What is Hemorrhage

Bleeding comes from the latin haemorragĭa which, in turn, has its origins in a Greek term. The term is used to refer to blood flow (or bleeding) that is generated from the rupture of blood vessels.
Examples: "the nurse is worried because she can't stop the bleeding", "after being injured, bleeding was evident and her clothes have remained with red spots," «this morning, I had a car accident, but fortunately I just did poorly on the arm, and I suffered a small hemorrhage in hand».
Means thus bleeding any loss (or output) of blood out of the cardiovascular system. The loss of blood, however, can be external (when failure occurs on the skin) or internal (where the blood comes out of a blood vessel but that remains inside the body). Another possibility is that bleeding flows through a natural orifice of the body such as the nostrils, the mouth or the vagina.
Depending on the damaged blood vessel, it is possible to distinguish between the arterial bleeding and the venous capillaries. Arterial hemorrhage is more serious: it is a wound in an artery and the blood is ejected with force, even though the jets are intermittent.
Venous hemorrhage involves bleeding from a damaged vein. Blood flow is continuous but it lacks force. Capillary bleeding, finally, is the most common bleeding and occurs from rupture of a capillary (the most abundant vessels and where blood flows with less pressure).
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