The microscopic characters of the exudate are pretty uniform.
The poisonous substances produced by bacteria are diluted and washed away from the part by the exudate.
The exudate that fills the air cells and minute bronchial branches undergoes disintegration and softening when healing commences.
The leaves are exposed to the air and sunlight until an exudate appears on them and is reabsorbed.
The exudate may be blood-stained or apparently consist entirely of clotted blood.
Upon standing this exudate separated into two layers, a reddish yellow serum above, and a grayish yellow partly solid layer below.
Other operators sometimes give the exudate escape while making the grooves in what is now known as 'Smith's Operation.'
The first matter that here demands our attention is that of allowing the exudate to escape at the sole.
Superficial wounds require no special drain, as some exudate will find exit between the stitches and the rest will be absorbed.
A clear watery fluid moistening the surface of serous membranes or exudate resulting from inflammation of any of those membranes.