Слова на букву pco -post (2629) Medical dictionary
На главную О проекте Обратная связь Поддержать проектДобавить в избранное

  
EN-DE-FR →  Medical dictionary →  (2,4-ance anch-basi basi-chem chem-culi culi-dttp du b-extr extr-hemi hemi-inso insp-line line-metr metr-noe noem-pco pco -post post-retr retr-spas spas-tawa taxa-ulce ulce-℞


Слова на букву pco -post (2629)

< 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 >>
polysomia
Fetal malformation involving two or more imperfect and partially fused bodies. [poly- + G. soma, body]
polysomic
Pertaining to or characterized by polysomy.
polysomnogram
The recorded physiologic function(s) obtained in polysomnography. [poly- + L. somnus, sleep, + G. gramma, diagram]
polysomnography
Simultaneous and continuous monitoring of relevant normal and abnormal physiologic activity during sleep. [poly- + L. somnus, sleep, + G. grapho, to write]
polysomy
State of a cell nucleus in which a specific chromosome is represented more than twice. Cells containing three, four, or five homologous chromosomes are referred to, respectively, ...
polysorbate 80
A mixture of polyoxethylene ethers of mixed partial oleic esters of sorbitol anhydrides; used as an emulsifier, as in the preparation of pharmacologic products.
polyspermia, polyspermism
1. SYN: polyspermy. 2. An abnormally profuse spermatic secretion.
polyspermy
The entrance of more than one spermatozoon into the ovum. SYN: polyspermia (1), polyspermism.
polysplenia
A condition in which splenic tissue is divided into nearly equal masses or totally absent; congenital heart disease and malposition and maldevelopment of abdominal organs are ...
polysteraxic
A rarely used term for behavior characterized by its socially provocative quality.
polystichia
Arrangement of the eyelashes in two or more rows. [poly- + G. stichos, row]
polysulfide rubber
Synthetic rubber used as a dental impression material.
polysuspensoid
A colloid system of solid phases having different degrees of dispersion.
polysymbrachydactyly
Malformation of the hand or foot in which the shortened digits are syndactylous and polydactylous. [poly- + symbrachydactyly]
polysynaptic
Referring to neural pathways formed by a chain of a large number of synaptically connected nerve cells, as distinguished from oligosynaptic conduction systems. SYN: ...
polysyndactyly
Syndactyly of several fingers or toes. There are several forms: a simple one [MIM*174700] and one with abnormal skull shape, Grieg cephalopolysyndactyly syndrome [MIM*175700], ...
polytendinitis
Inflammation of several tendons.
polytene
Consisting of many filaments of chromatin as the result of repeated division of chromonema without separation of filaments.
polytenization
The process of polytene formation without separation.
polyterpenes
Acyclic polymers containing a large number of isoprene subunits, usually unsaturated. SYN: polyisoprenes, polyisoprenoids.
polythelia
Presence of supernumerary nipples, either on the breast or elsewhere on the body. SYN: hyperthelia. [poly- + G. thele, nipple]
polythiazide
A diuretic and antihypertensive of the benzothiadiazine group.
polytocous
Producing multiple young at a birth. [poly- + G. tokos, birth]
polytomography
Body section radiography using a machine designed to effect complex hypocycloidal motion; images a thinner tissue plane than does simple linear or circular tomography.
polytrichia
Excessive hairiness. SYN: polytrichosis. [poly- + G. thrix (trich-), hair]
polytrichosis
SYN: polytrichia.
polytrophic
Exhibiting an attraction, trophism, for multiple organs; usually used for a virus that affects multiple organ systems.
polyunguia
SYN: polyonychia. [poly- + L. unguis, nail]
Polyuria
The passage of an abnormally large amount of urine. Someone with polyuria passes too much urine and so may have frequency, the need to urinate frequently. Polyuria is a "classic ...
polyuronides
Polymers of uronic acids ( e.g., glucuronic acid, galacturonic acid); the pectins are p..
polyvalent
1. SYN: multivalent. 2. Pertaining to a p. antiserum.
polyvidone
SYN: povidone.
polyvinyl
Referring to a compound containing a number of vinyl groups in polymerized form.
polyvinyl alcohol
A compound, CH2(CHOH)n, that is soluble in water; an adhesive and emulsifier.
polyvinyl chloride
A substance used as a rubber substitute in many industrial applications and suspected of being carcinogenic in humans. SYN: chlorethene homopolymer.
polyvinylpyrrolidone
SYN: povidone.
polyzoic
Segmented body form, as in the higher tapeworms, subclass Cestoda. SEE ALSO: strobila, monozoic.
polyzygotic
SYN: polyovulatory. [poly- + G. zygotos, yoked]
pomade
An ointment or cream containing medicaments; usually used on the hair. SYN: pomatum. [Fr. p., fr. L. pomum, apple]
pomatum
SYN: pomade. [Mod. L.]
POMC
Abbreviation for proopiomelanocortin.
pomegranate
Fruit of Punica granatum (family Punicaceae), a reddish yellow fruit the size of an orange, containing many seeds enclosed in a reddish acidic pulp; used in diarrhea for its ...
Pomeroy
Ralph H., U.S. obstetrician-gynecologist, 1867–1925. See P. operation.
POMP
Abbreviation for Purinethol (6-mercaptopurine), Oncovin (vincristine sulfate), methotrexate, and prednisone, a cancer chemotherapy regimen.
Pompe
J.C., 20th century Dutch physician. See P. disease.
Pompe disease
A genetic (inherited) deficiency of an enzyme called acid alpha glucosidase. This enzyme helps the body break down glycogen, a complex carbohydrate that is converted to glucose ...
pompholyx
SYN: dyshidrosis. [G. a bubble, fr. pomphos, a blister]
ponceau de xylidine
A monoazo acid dye originally employed as a red histologic counterstain in Masson trichrome stain.
Ponfick
Emil, German pathologist, 1844–1913. See P. shadow.
pono-
Bodily exertion, fatigue, overwork, pain. [G. ponos, toil, fatigue, pain]
ponograph
An instrument for recording graphically the progressive fatigue of a contracting muscle. [ pono- + G. grapho, to write]
ponopalmosis
Rarely used term for a condition of irritable heart in which palpitation is excited by slight exertion. [ pono- + G. palmos, palpitation]
ponophobia
Morbid fear of overwork or of becoming fatigued. [ pono- + G. phobos, fear]
ponos
A disease occurring in young children in certain of the islands of Greece, characterized by enlargement of the spleen, hemorrhages, fever, and cachexia; possibly the infantile ...
Pons
A specific section of the brain formed by the rounded prominence on the front surface of the brainstem. (The brainstem is the lowest part of the brain that merges with the spinal ...
pontes
Plural of pons. [L.]
pontic
An artificial tooth on a fixed partial denture; it replaces the lost natural tooth, restores its functions, and usually occupies the space previously occupied by the natural ...
ponticulus
A vertical ridge on the eminentia conchae giving insertion to the auricularis posterior muscle. [L. dim. of pons, bridge] - p. hepatis SYN: pons hepatis. - p. nasi bridge of the ...
pontile, pontine
Relating to a pons.
pontocerebellum
Those areas of the cerebellar cortex that receive input from cells of the basilar pontine nuclei; includes all cortical regions; projections to the hemisphere greater than to the ...
Pool
Eugene H., U.S. surgeon, 1874–1949. See P. phenomenon, P.- Schlesinger sign.
pool
1. A collection of blood or other fluid in any region of the body; p. of blood results from dilation and retardation of the circulation in the capillaries and veins of the ...
Pool, gene
The sum total of genes, with all their variations, possessed by a particular species at a particular time. (Not something to dive into.)
poples
SYN: popliteal fossa. SEE ALSO: popliteal fossa. [L. the ham of the knee]
popliteal
Relating to the p. fossa. SYN: popliteus (1).
Popliteal pterygium syndrome
An inherited condition with a web behind the knee. (A pterygium is a winglike triangular membrane.)
popliteus
1. SYN: popliteal. 2. SYN: popliteal fossa. 3. SYN: p. (muscle). [L.]
POPOP
Abbreviation for 1,4-bis(5-phenyloxazol-2-yl)benzene, a liquid scintillator.
poppy
SYN: Papaver. - p. oil a fixed (drying) oil expressed from the seed of Papaver somniferum; sometimes used in the preparation of liniments and as a solvent of iodine in iodized ...
population
Statistical term denoting all the objects, events, or subjects in a particular class. Cf.:sample. [L. populus, a people, nation]
POR
Abbreviation for problem-oriented record.
por-
See poro-.
porcelain
A powder composed of a clay, silica, and a flux that, when mixed with water, forms a paste that is molded to form artificial teeth, inlays, jacket crowns, and dentures. When ...
Porcelain gallbladder
Calcification of the wall of the gallbladder. The gallbladder looks on ultrasound, abdominal X-ray and computed tomography (CT) as if it were made of " porcelain." The ...
Porcine
Having to do with swine. From the Latin "porcus" meaning "pig." Porcine insulin is obtained from pig pancreas. A porcine skin graft is one in which pig skin is used, usually just ...
pore
1. An opening, hole, perforation, or foramen. A p., meatus, or foramen. SEE ALSO: opening. 2. SYN: sweat p.. SEE ALSO: opening, meatus, foramen. [G. poros, passageway] - ...
porencephalia
SYN: porencephaly.
porencephalic
Relating to or characterized by porencephaly. SYN: porencephalous.
porencephalitis
Chronic inflammation of the brain with the formation of cavities in the organ's substance. [G. poros, pore, + enkephalos, brain, + -itis, inflammation]
porencephalous
SYN: porencephalic.
Porencephaly
A disorder of the central nervous system involving a cyst or cavity in a cerebral hemisphere of the brain. The cysts or cavities are usually the remnants of destructive lesions, ...
Porges
Otto, Austrian bacteriologist, 1879–1968. See P. method, P.- Meier test.
pori
Plural of porus.
poria
Plural of porion.
Porifera
The sponges; a phylum of the Metazoa, comprising a group of sessile, aquatic animals possessing an endoskeleton and many branching canals, lined by flagellated collar cells; ...
porins
Proteins found in the outer membrane of a double membrane that allow permeability in most small molecules. [G. poros, passageway, + -in]
poriomania
A morbid impulse to wander or journey away from home. [G. poreia, a journey, + mania, frenzy]
porion
The central point on the upper margin of the external auditory meatus; as a cephalometric landmark, it is located in the middle of the metal rods of the cephalometer. [G. poros, a ...
Pork tapeworm
Taenia solium (also called the armed tapeworm or the measly tapeworm), a worm contracted from undercooked or measly pork, pork infected with the larval forms of the tapeworm. ...
Pork tapeworm infection
Known medically as cysticercosis, an infection caused by Taenia solium (the pork tapeworm). Infection occurs when the tapeworm larvae enter the body and form cysticerci ...
PORN
Acronym for progressive outer retinal necrosis.
pornolagnia
A rarely used term for sexual attraction toward prostitutes. [G. porne, prostitute, + lagneia, lust]
poro-, por-
1. A pore, a duct, an opening. [G. poros (L. porus), passageway] 2. A going through, a passing through. [G. poreia, a journey, passage] 3. A callus; an induration. [G. poros, ...
porocephaliasis
Infection with a species of the tongue worms Porocephalus. SYN: porocephalosis.
Porocephalidae
A family of parasitic tongue worms (order Porocephalida, phylum Pentastomida) characterized by four hooks arranged in a curved line on either side of the mouth. Adults are found ...
porocephalosis
SYN: porocephaliasis.
Porocephalus
A genus of tongue worms of the family Porocephalidae, of which the adult worms or larvae cause porocephaliasis in a number of animal species, including humans. [G. poros, pore, ...
poroconidium
In fungi, a conidium produced through the microscopic pore of the conidiophore. SYN: porospore.
porokeratosis
A rare dermatosis in which there is a thickening of the stratum corneum with an annular keratotic rim or cornoid lamella surrounding progressive centrifugal atrophy; ...
poroma
1. SYN: callosity. 2. SYN: exostosis. 3. Induration following a phlegmon. 4. A tumor of cells lining the skin openings of sweat glands. [G. p., callus, fr. poros, stone] - ...
porosis
A porous condition. SYN: porosity (1). [L. porosus, porous] - cerebral p. a porous condition of the brain caused by postmortem growth of Clostridium perfringens or other ...
porosity
1. SYN: porosis. 2. A perforation. [G. poros, pore]
porospore
SYN: poroconidium.
porotic
Porous, as in osteoporotic.
porous
Having openings that pass directly or indirectly through the substance.
porphin, porphine
The unsubstituted cyclic tetrapyrrole nucleus that is the basis of the porphyrins. SEE ALSO: porphyrins. Cf.:chlorin, phorbin, corrin. SYN: porphyrin.
porphobilin
General term denoting intermediates between the monopyrrole, porphobilinogen, and the cyclic tetrapyrrole of heme (a porphin derivative). SEE ALSO: bilin.
porphobilinogen
A porphyrin precursor of porphyrinogens, porphyrins, and heme; found in the urine in large quantities in cases of acute or congenital porphyria. - p. synthase a liver enzyme ...
Porphyria
Any of a group of inherited diseases characterized by skin sensitivity to sunlight and/or by intermittent acute attacks of abdominal and nerve pain. The porphyrias are caused by ...
Porphyria cutanea tarda
Literally, the late skin form of porphyria, a genetic photosensitive (light-sensitive) skin disease with onset in adult life with substances called uroporphyrins in the urine ...
porphyrin
SYN: porphin.
porphyrinogens
Intermediates in the biosynthesis of heme, as follows: four porphobilinogens condense to form uroporphyrinogens I and III (giving rise to side products uroporphyrins I and III) ...
porphyrinopathy
A syndrome that results from abnormal porphyrin metabolism such as acute porphyria. SYN: porphyrism. [ porphyrin + G. pathos, disease]
porphyrins
Pigments widely distributed throughout nature ( e.g., heme, bile pigments, cytochromes) consisting of four pyrroles joined in a ring (porphin) structure. They are substitution ...
porphyrinuria
Excretion of porphyrins and related compounds in the urine. SYN: porphyruria, purpurinuria.
porphyrism
SYN: porphyrinopathy.
porphyrization
Grinding in a mortar (formerly on a slab of porphyry).
Porphyromonas
A genus of small anaerobic Gram-negative nonmotile cocci and usually short rods that produce smooth, gray to black pigmented colonies the size of which varies with the species. In ...
porphyruria
SYN: porphyrinuria.
Porro
Edoardo, Italian obstetrician, 1842–1902. See P. hysterectomy.
port
SYN: portal. - ancillary ports during endoscopic surgery, the placement of more than one entry site to allow insertion of instruments other than the endoscope.
Port-a-Cath
A long-term central venous catheter with subcutaneous port(s). [brand name]
Port-wine stain
A mark on the skin that resembles port wine (porto) in its rich ruby red color. Due to an abnormal aggregation of capillaries, a port-wine stain is a type of hemangioma. it ...
porta
1. SYN: hilum (1). 2. SYN: interventricular foramen. [L. gate] - p. hepatis [TA] a transverse fissure on the visceral surface of the liver between the caudate and quadrate ...
portacaval
Concerning the portal vein and the inferior vena cava.
portal
1. Relating to any porta or hilus, specifically to the porta hepatis and the p. vein. 2. The point of entry into the body of a pathogenic microorganism. SYN: port. [L. portalis, ...
Portal vein
A large vein that carries blood from the stomach and the intestines to the liver. The portal vein is formed by the union of the splenic and superior mesenteric veins. It conveys ...
Porter
Curt C., U.S. biochemist, *1914. See P.- Silber chromogens, under chromogen, P.- Silber reaction, P.- Silber chromogens test. Thomas C., British scientist, 1860–1933. See ...
portio
A part. [L. portion] - p. intermedia SYN: intermediate nerve. - p. major nervi trigemini SYN: sensory root of trigeminal nerve. - p. minor nervi trigemini SYN: motor root of ...
portion
Part or division. - accessory p. of spinal accessory nerve SYN: cranial root of accessory nerve. - anterior p. of left medial segment IV of liver [TA] the part of the medial ...
portiplexus
The union of the choroid plexus of the lateral ventricle with that of the third ventricle at the interventricular foramen (of Monro).
porto-
Portal. [L. porta, gate]
portobilioarterial
Relating to the portal vein, biliary ducts, and hepatic artery, which have similar distributions. SEE ALSO: portal triad.
portoenterostomy
An operation for biliary atresia in which a Roux-en-Y loop of jejunum is anastomosed to the hepatic end of the divided extravascular portal structures, including rudimentary ...
portogram
Radiographic record of portography. [ porto- + G. gramma, a writing]
portography
Delineation of the portal circulation by radiography, using radiopaque material, usually introduced into the spleen or into the portal vein at operation. SYN: portovenography. [ ...
portosystemic
Relating to connections between the portal and systemic venous systems.
portovenography
SYN: portography.
porus
SYN: sweat pore. SEE ALSO: opening. [L. fr. G. poros, passageway] - p. acusticus externus [TA] SYN: external acoustic pore. - p. acusticus internus SYN: internal acoustic ...
Posadas
Alejandro, Argentinian parasitologist, 1870–1902. See P. disease.
position
1. An attitude, posture, or place occupied. 2. Posture or attitude assumed by a patient for comfort and to facilitate the performance of diagnostic, surgical, or therapeutic ...
Positional cloning
Cloning a gene based simply on knowing its position in the genome without any idea of the function of that gene. Because this is the reverse of how things have been traditionally ...
positioner
A resilient elastoplastic or rubber removable appliance fitting over the occlusal surface of the teeth, to obtain limited tooth movement and/or stabilization, usually used at ...
positive
1. Affirmative; definite; not negative. 2. Denoting a response, the occurrence of a reaction, or the existence of the entity or condition in question. 3. Having a value greater ...
positive G
Gravity or acceleration in the usual head-to-foot direction in flying or in standing upright; the reverse of negative G.
Positive pressure ventilation
The provision of oxygen under pressure by a mechanical respirator, a machine designed to improve the exchange of air between the lungs and the atmosphere. The device is basically ...
Positive, false
A result that is erroneously positive when a situation is normal. An example of a false positive: a particular test designed to detect cancer of the toenail is positive but the ...
positron
A subatomic particle of mass and charge equal to the electron but of opposite ( i.e., positive) charge. SYN: positive electron.
Positron Emission Tomography (PET)
A tool used to diagnose brain functions and disorders. PET produces three-dimensional, colored images of chemicals or substances functioning within the body. These images are ...
posologic
Relating to posology.
posology
The branch of pharmacology and therapeutics concerned with a determination of the doses of remedies; the science of dosage. [G. posos, how much, + logos, study]
post
In dentistry, a dowel or pin inserted into the root canal of a natural tooth as an attachment for an artificial crown.
post-
After, behind, posterior; opposite of anti-. Cf.:meta-. [L. post]
Post-exposure prophylaxis
A treatment administered following exposure to a harmful agent which attempts to block or reduce injury or infection. Prophylaxis means a defense or protection. Post-exposure ...
Post-polio muscular atrophy (PPMA)
Belated muscle wasting that occurs as part of the post-polio syndrome (PPS), a constellation of symptoms and signs that appear late, from 20 to 40 years after the initial polio ...
Post-term
Overly mature, overly developed, especially as regards a baby that has not been born until well after the usual term pregnancy. A post-term baby is one born 2 weeks (14 days) or ...
Post-traumatic stress
An anxiety disorder that develops in some individuals who have had major traumatic experiences. The person is typically numb at first but later has symptoms including depression, ...
Post-traumatic stress disorder
A common anxiety disorder that develops after exposure to a terrifying event or ordeal in which grave physical harm occurred or was threatened. Family members of victims also can ...
postacetabular
Posterior to the acetabular cavity.
postadolescence
The period after adolescence or puberty.
postanal
Posterior to the anus.
postanesthetic
Occurring after anesthesia.
postapoplectic
Occurring after an attack of apoplexy.
postaxial
1. Posterior to the axis of the body or any limb, the latter being in the anatomic position. 2. Denoting the portion of a limb bud that lies caudal to the axis of the limb : the ...
postbrachial
On or in the posterior part of the upper arm.
postcardinal
Relating to the posterior cardinal veins.
postcava
SYN: inferior vena cava.
postcaval
Relating to the inferior vena cava.
postcentral
Referring to the cerebral convolution forming the posterior bank of the central sulcus : the p. gyrus.
postchroming
SYN: afterchroming.
postcibal
After a meal or the taking of food. [L. cibum, food]
postclavicular
Posterior to the clavicle.
postcoital
After coitus.
postcoitus
The time immediately after coitus.
postcordial
Posterior to the heart. [L. cor (cord-), heart]
postcostal
Behind the ribs.
postcrown
A crown, replacing the natural crown, which is retained on the stump of the root of a tooth from which the pulp has been removed, by a post or pin integral with the crown and ...
postcubital
On or in the posterior or dorsal part of the forearm.
postdam
SYN: posterior palatal seal.
postdiastolic
Following diastole.
postdicrotic
Following the dicrotic wave in a sphygmogram; denoting an additional variation in the descending line of the pulse tracing.
postdiphtheritic
Following or occurring as a sequel of diphtheria.
postdormital
Relating to the postdormitum.
postdormitum
The period of increasing consciousness between sound sleep and waking. [L. dormio, to sleep]
postductal
Relating to that part of the aorta distal to the aortic opening of the ductus arteriosus.
postencephalitic
Following encephalitis.
postepileptic
Following an epileptic seizure.
posterior
1. After, in relation to time or space. 2. [NA] In human anatomy, denoting the back surface of the body. Often used to indicate the position of one structure relative to ...
Posterior (anatomic orientation)
The back, as opposed to the anterior. In anatomy, certain terms are used to denote orientation. For example, such-and-such a structure may be horizontal, as opposed to vertical. ...
Posterior chamber
The space in the eye behind the iris and in front of the lens. (The iris is the colored ring of tissue that regulates the amount of light entering the eye by adjusting the size of ...
Posterior cruciate ligament (PCL)
The knee joint is surrounded by a joint capsule with ligaments strapping the inside and outside of the joint (collateral ligaments) as well as crossing within the joint (cruciate ...
Posterior pituitary
The back portion of the pituitary, a small gland in the head called the master gland. The posterior pituitary secretes the hormone oxytocin which increases uterine contractions ...
posterius
Neuter of posterior. [L.]
postero-
Posterior; at the back of. [L. posterior]
posteroanterior
A term denoting the direction of view or progression, from posterior to anterior, through a part.
Posteroanterior (anatomic orientation)
From back to front, as opposed to anteroposterior. A chest x-ray taken with the chest against the film plate and the x-ray machine behind the patient is a posteroanterior (PA) ...
Posteroanterior (PA)
In anatomy, posteroanterior (PA) means from back-to-front. For example, a PA X-ray of the chest is taken from back-to-front. PA in this respect is the opposite of AP, which ...
posteroclusion
SYN: posterior occlusion.
posteroexternal
SYN: posterolateral.
posterointernal
SYN: posteromedial.
posterolateral
Behind and to one side, specifically to the outer side. SYN: posteroexternal.
posteromedial
Behind and to the inner side. SYN: posterointernal.
posteromedian
Occupying a central position posteriorly.
posteroparietal
Relating to the posterior portion of the parietal lobe of the cerebrum.
posterosuperior
Situated behind and at the upper part.
posterotemporal
Relating to or lying in the posterior portion of the temporal lobe of the cerebrum.
postesophageal
Behind the esophagus.
postestrus, postestrum
The period in the estrus cycle following estrus; characterized by the growth of the corpus luteum and physiologic changes related to the production of progesterone.
postfebrile
Occurring after a fever. SYN: metapyretic.
postganglionic
Distal to or beyond a ganglion; referring to the unmyelinated nerve fibers originating from cells in an autonomic ganglion. SYN: neurofibrae postganglionicae.
posthemiplegic
Following hemiplegia.
posthemorrhagic
Following a hemorrhage.
posthepatic
Behind the liver.
Postherpetic neuralgia
Localized pain in the area of involvement of shingles that persists beyond one month. The most common complication of shingles is postherpetic neuralgia. This occurs when the ...
posthetomy
Dorsal slit of foreskin. [G. posthe, prepuce, + tome, incision]
posthioplasty
Surgical reconstruction of the prepuce. [G. posthion, dim. form of posthe, prepuce, + plastos, formed]
Posthitis
Inflammation of the prepuce (the foreskin of the penis). In the uncircumcised male, posthitis and balanitis (inflammation of the glans, the rounded head of the penis) usually ...
postholith
SYN: preputial calculus. [G. posthe, prepuce, + lithos, stone]
posthyoid
Behind the hyoid bone.
posthypnotic
Following hypnotism; denoting an act suggested during hypnosis that is to be carried out at some time after the hypnotized subject is awakened.
postictal
Following a seizure, e.g., epileptic.
posticus
SYN: posterior (2). [L. fr. post, after]
postinfluenzal
Occurring as a sequel to influenza.
postischial
Posterior to the ischium.
postmalarial
Occurring as a sequel to malaria.
postmastoid
Posterior to the mastoid process.
postmature
Referring to a fetus that remains in the uterus longer than the normal gestational period; i.e., longer than 42 weeks (288 days) in humans.
Postmature infant
A baby born 2 weeks (14 days) or more after the usual 9 months (280 days) of gestation. The gestation (length of the pregnancy) is calculated from the date of the last menstrual ...
Postmaturity
Overly mature, overly developed, especially as regards a baby. A baby born 2 weeks (14 days) or more after the usual 9 months (280 days) of gestation. The gestation (length of the ...
postmedian
Posterior to the median plane.
postmediastinal
1. Posterior to the mediastinum. 2. Relating to the posterior mediastinum.
postmediastinum
SYN: posterior mediastinum.
Postmenopausal
After the menopause. Postmenopausal is defined formally as the time after which a woman has experienced twelve (12) consecutive months of amenorrhea (lack of menstruation) — ...
Postmenopausal cervical kyphosis
An outward curvature (kyphosis) of the cervical vertebrae (the bones of the neck), creating a hump at the back of the neck. This condition, once thought to be a characteristic ...
postminimus
A small accessory appendage attached to the side of the fifth finger or toe; it may resemble a normal digit or be merely a fleshy mass. [ post- + L. minimus, smallest (finger)]
postmortem
1. Pertaining to or occurring during the period after death. 2. Colloquialism for autopsy (1). [ post- + L. acc. case of mors (mort-), death]
Postmortem examination
An autopsy. Also called a necropsy. Postmortem examinations have been done for more than 2,000 years but during most of this time they were rarely done, and then only for legal ...
postnarial
Relating to the posterior nares or choanae.
postnaris
SYN: choanae.
postnasal
1. Posterior to the nasal cavity. 2. Relating to the posterior portion of the nasal cavity.
postnatal
Occurring after birth. [L. natus, birth]
postnecrotic
Subsequent to the death of a tissue or part of the body.
postneuritic
Following neuritis.

< 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 >>

© en-de-fr.com.ua - EN-DE-FR 2009-2017 Информация публикуется на сайте для ознакомительного процесса.
 
Выполнено за: 0.028 c;