Granulomatous Keratic Precipitates KP (Video)

This video shows keratic precipitates that have formed on the back surface of the cornea. These deposits occur from inflammation.

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granulomatouskp.wmv (2.5meg, Windows video file)

Screencaptures

Granulomatous KP
This photo shows granulomatous KP (keratic precipitates) plastered on the back surface of the cornea. These opacities are clumped in groups and in this eye, are so large that they can be seen with the naked eye.
KP in Arlt's triangle
This photo shows KP, collections of sticky inflammatory cells, that have adherred to the inner surface of the cornea. These occur with ocular inflammation in conditions like sarcoidosis. Arlt’s triangle is the wedge like area at the bottom of the cornea that these tend to occur (like in this picture).
Slit-lamp KP on cornea
This photo shows KP, collections of sticky inflammatory cells, that have adherred to the inner surface of the cornea. These occur with ocular inflammation in conditions like sarcoidosis. Arlt’s triangle is the wedge like area at the bottom of the cornea that these tend to occur (like in this picture).
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Dr. Timothy Root is a practicing ophthalmologist and cataract surgeon in Daytona Beach, Florida. His books, video lectures, and training resources can be found at:

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