Because being closer to the beating of the heart, it has more pressure behind it. Arterial blood is "outboud". Venous blood is "inbound".ANS2:Arterial bleeding is difficult to control because the pulsing pressure, delivered directly from the heart, makes clot formation less effective for staunching the flow than it would be for capillary or venous bleeding.
Pressure and or tourniquet
Venous blood flow is easiest to control. Arterial blood flow is hardest to control because it is under pressure from the heart.
A tourniquet. Arterial bleeding can't be stopped with a field dressing.
Bleeding from an artery or arterial.
Yes you can.
1.Venous bleeding (bleeding from the veins). 2. Arterial bleeding (bleeding from the arteries).
1. Venous bleeding (bleeding from the veins). 2. Arterial bleeding (bleeding from the arteries). 3. Capillary bleeding.
Arterial bleeding is the one to be most concerned about.
Menstrual bleeding is predominantly venous.
Theyre all bleeding. Do you really need an answer? Use wikipedia then.
Immediately apply the Combat Application Tourniquet (CAT)
If bleeding is venous, the blood will flow evenly from the wound. If bleeding is arterial, the blood will spurt unevenly due to higher blood pressure in the vessel. Arterial blood is also very bright red in color, as venous blood is a darker red.
Arterial. It will drain you out quick.
In arterial bleeding, bright red blood would be oozing out in spurts, while venous bleeding is a constant flow of blood. Both can be controlled by applying direct pressure on the wound.
Arterial blood is under force and "pumps" with the heartbeat. Venous blood is not under that same pressure.