You have a festering wound in 90 degrees that, if it goes untreated, can lead to sepsis, and death.
Like all races that survive the sepsis of civilization, the Hebrews show great tenacity of purpose.
And another (sepsis cynipsea,) emits a fragrant odour of baum.
The entrance of sepsis may prove an obstacle to any operative measure that would otherwise be indicated.
How far the secondary rise depended on sepsis it was not always easy to determine.
De Lee saw two cases of sepsis that killed both mother and child from such an infection shortly before term.
Increasing experience proves that gloves are most valuable in securing freedom from sepsis.
In the same period there were only 70 deaths from sepsis following full-time child-birth.
The greatest danger is hmorrhage, and the other is sepsis when the placenta has been left to slough.
The chief risks of the operation are sepsis, cancer-infection, and injury to the ureters.
1876, "putrefaction," from Modern Latin sepsis, from Greek sepsis "putrefaction," from sepein "to rot," of unknown origin.
sepsis sep·sis (sěp'sĭs)
n. pl. sep·ses (-sēz)
The presence of pathogenic organisms or their toxins in the blood or tissues.
The poisoned condition resulting from the presence of pathogens or their toxins.
A severe infection caused by pathogenic organisms, especially bacteria, in the blood or tissues. If untreated, a localized infection, as in the respiratory or urinary tracts, can lead to infection in the bloodstream and widespread inflammation, characterized initially by fever, chills, and other symptoms and later by septic shock.