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Chemical prefix indicating three of the substituents that follow, independently linked. Cf.:tri-.
A carbohydrate containing three monosaccharide residues, e.g., raffinose.
Fear of the number 13. Written reference to this fear dates to the late 1800s. The term triskaidekaphobia appeared in the early 1900s. It is not easy to pronounce unless one ...
Relating to or marked by trismus.
1. Resembling trismus. 2. Trismus nascentium, formerly regarded as a distinct variety due to pressure on the occiput during birth. [ trismus + G. eidos, resemblance]
Persistent contraction of the masseter muscles due to failure of central inhibition; often the initial manifestation of generalized tetanus. SYN: Ankylostoma (2), lock-jaw, ...
Relating to trisomy.
The state of an individual or cell with an extra chromosome instead of the normal pair of homologous chromosomes; in humans, the state of a cell containing 47 normal ...
Trisomy 13 syndrome
Condition with three rather than the normal two chromosomes #13. Children born with this syndrome have multiple malformations and mental retardation due to the extra chromosome ...
Trisomy 18 syndrome
There are three instead of the normal two chromosomes #18. Children with this condition have multiple malformations and mental retardation due to the extra chromosome #18. The ...
Trisomy 21 syndrome
A common chromosome disorder, often called Down syndrome, due to an extra chromosome number 21 (trisomy 21). The chromosome abnormality affects both the physical and ...
Relating to the three visceral cavities: skull, thorax, and abdomen. [ tri- + G. splanchnon, viscus]
SYN: stearin.
Presence of three rows of eyelashes. [G. tristichos, in three rows, fr. tri-, three, + stichos, row]
Marked by three grooves.
A type of partial color deficiency due to a deficiency or abnormality of blue-sensitive retinal cones. [G. tritos, third, + anomalia, irregularity]
Deficient color perception in which there is an absence of blue-sensitive pigment in the retinal cones. [G. tritos, third, + an- priv. + ops, eye]
Hydrocarbons or their derivatives formed by the condensation of six isoprene units (equivalent to three terpene units) and containing, therefore, 30 carbon atoms; e.g., ...
Containing atoms of tritium ( hydrogen-3) in the molecule.
See musculus t.. [L. triticeum, + G. glossa, tongue]
Resembling or shaped like a grain of wheat. [L. triticeus, fr. triticum, a grain of wheat]
SYN: triticeal cartilage. [L. triticeus, triticeous, like a grain of wheat]
SYN: hydrogen-3.
A genus of parasitic protozoan flagellates, formerly part of the genus Trichomonas but now separated as a distinct genus by the absence of a pelta and the presence of three ...
SYN: tricuspid (2).
Capable of being triturated.
1. To accomplish trituration. 2. A triturated substance.
1. The act of reducing a drug to a fine powder and incorporating it thoroughly with sugar of milk by rubbing the two together in a mortar. SYN: tripsis (1). 2. Mixing of dental ...
The triphenylmethyl radical, Ph3C–.
trivalence, trivalency
The property of being trivalent.
Having the combining power (valence) of 3.
Provided with three valves, as a speculum with three diverging blades.
trivial name
A name of a chemical, no part of which is necessarily used in a systematic sense; i.e., it gives little or no indication as to chemical structure. Such names are common for ...
Having, or arranged in, three zones or layers.
Abbreviation for transfer RNA.
A sharply pointed shaft, usually with a three-sided point. A trocar may be used within a cannula, a hollow tube, designed to be inserted into a vein, artery, bone marrow or body ...
Abbreviation for trochiscus.
One of the bony prominences toward the near end of the thigh bone (the femur). There are two trochanters: {{}}The greater trochanter: A powerful protrusion located at the ...
trochanterian, trochanteric
Relating to a trochanter; especially the greater trochanter.
Plastic surgery of the trochanters and neck of the femur. [ trochanter + G. plastos, formed]
SYN: lesser trochanter.
Relating to the trochanter minor.
A small medicated lozenge designed to dissolve. For example, to soothe the throat as a cough drop. Strictly speaking, a troche should be circular since the word derives from ...
SYN: troche. [L., fr. G. trochiskos, a small wheel, a lozenge, fr. trochos, a wheel]
1. A structure serving as a pulley. 2. A smooth articular surface of bone upon which another glides. [L. pulley, fr. G. trochileia, a pulley, fr. trecho, to run] - t. femoris ...
1. Relating to a trochlea, especially the trochlea of the superior oblique muscle of the eye. SYN: trochlearis (1). 2. SYN: trochleiform.
Trochlear nerve
The trochlear nerve controls the superior oblique muscle of the eye, one of the extraocular muscles, the muscles that move the eye. Paralysis of the trochlear nerve results in ...
SYN: trochleiform.
1. SYN: trochlear (1). 2. SYN: trochleiform. [L.]
Pulley-shaped. SYN: trochlear (2), trochleariform, trochlearis (2).
Rotary displacement of the heart around its axis. [G. trochos, wheel, + kardia, heart]
Revolving; rotating; denoting a revolving or wheel-like articulation. [G. trochodes, fr. trochos, wheel, + eidos, resemblance]
Combined trochocardia and horizocardia.
An insulin sensitizer used with a sulfonylurea or insulin to improve glycemic control.
Troglotrema salmincola
SYN: Nanophyetus salmincola.
Charles Émile, French physician, 1844–1919. See T. ganglion, T. node.
USAN-approved contraction for triethanolamine, N(CH2CH2OH)3.
L.T., U.S. physicist, 1889–1932. See t..
A unit of visual stimulation at the retina equal to the illumination per square millimeter of pupil received from a surface of 1 lux brightness.
Paulin, French anatomist, 1842–1910. See T. vein.
The triacetyl ester of oleandomycin, a macrolide antibiotic, with a potency of not less than 760 μg per mg; an orally effective antibiotic for infections produced by ...
trolnitrate phosphate
An organic nitrate with mild but persistent vasodilator action on smooth muscle of the smaller vessels of postarteriolar vascular beds; used to prevent attacks of angina ...
Anton F. von, German otologist, 1829–1890. See T. corpuscles, under corpuscle, T. pockets, under pocket, T. recesses, under recess.
The chigger mite, a genus of mites (family Trombiculidae) whose larvae (chiggers, red bugs) include pests of humans and other animals, and vectors of rickettsial diseases. - T. ...
Infestation by mites of the genus Trombicula.
Common name for members of the family Trombiculidae.
A family of mites whose larvae (redbugs, rougets, harvest mites, scrub mites, or chiggers) are parasitic on vertebrates and whose nymphs and adults are bright red and free-living, ...
A family of mites that formerly included the subfamily Trombiculinae, now raised to the family Trombiculidae (including the vectors of tsutsugamushi disease). T. larvae are ...
A weakly basic compound used as an alkalizing agent and as a buffer in enzymic reactions. SYN: tris(hydroxymethyl)aminomethane, tris(hydroxymethyl)methylamine.
Ernest L.O., German neurologist, *1868. See T. reflex.
A native sodium carbonate.
tropaic acid
SYN: tropic acid.
1. A bicyclic hydrocarbon, the fundamental structure of tropine, atropine, and other physiologically active substances. 2. In plural form, a class of alkaloids containing the ...
A salt or ester of tropic acid.
tropeic acid
SYN: tropic acid.
An ester of tropine; either a naturally occurring alkaloid or prepared synthetically.
An antispasmodic with anticholinergic properties.
A group of azo dyes used as indicators; e.g., methyl orange. [G. tropaios, pertaining to a turning or change, fr. trope, a turn]
See tropho-.
Outermost layer of cells in the mammalian blastodermic vesicle, which will make contact with the endometrium and take part in establishing the embryo's means of receiving ...
Tropheryma whippelii
An unclassified, nonculturable organism, named in 1992, which has been identified by electron microscopy and defined by DNA amplification technologies; it has been proven to be ...
1. Relating to or dependent upon nutrition. 2. Resulting from interruption of nerve supply. [G. trophe, nourishment]
A trophic influence or condition. SYN: trophism (1).
1. SYN: trophicity. 2. SYN: nutrition (1). [G. trophe, nourishment]
tropho-, troph-
Food, nutrition. [G. trophe, nourishment]
The mesectodermal cell layer covering the blastocyst that erodes the uterine mucosa and through which the embryo receives nourishment from the mother; the cells do not enter into ...
Relating to the trophoblast.
SYN: interferon-tau.
SYN: trophochromidia. [tropho- + G. chroma, color]
Nongerminal or vegetative extranuclear masses of chromatin, found in certain protozoan forms; e.g., the macronucleus of certain ciliates, such as Paramecium. SYN: ...
A cell that supplies nourishment; e.g., Sertoli cells in the seminiferous tubules. SYN: trephocyte. [tropho- + G. kytos, cell]
The trophectoderm, or trophoblast, together with the vascular mesodermal layer underlying it. SEE ALSO: serosa (2). [tropho- + G. derma, skin]
Cutaneous trophic changes due to neural involvement.
The dynamics of nutrition or metabolism. SYN: nutritional energy. [tropho- + G. dynamis, power]
A trophic disorder, such as atrophy, hypertrophy, or a skin eruption, occurring as a consequence of disease or injury of the nerves of the part. [tropho- + G. neuron, nerve, + ...
Relating to a trophoneurosis.
SYN: macronucleus (2).
SYN: plastid (1). [tropho- + G. plastos, formed]
1. Canalicular structures described by A.F. Holmgren in the protoplasm of certain cells. 2. Vascular endometrium of the uterus between the myometrium and the trophoblast. ...
SYN: trophotropism. [tropho- + G. taxis, arrangement]
Relating to trophotropism.
Chemotaxis of living cells in relation to nutritive material; it may be positive (toward nutritive material) or negative (away from nutritive material). SYN: trophotaxis. ...
The ameboid, vegetative, asexual form of certain Sporozoea, such as the schizont of the plasmodia of malaria and related parasites. [tropho- + G. zoon, animal]
Abnormal deviation of the eye. See strabismus. [G. trope, a turning]
tropic acid
A constituent of atropine and of scopolamine, in which it is esterified through its COOH to the 3-CHOH of tropine. SYN: tropaic acid, tropeic acid.
Tropical oil
Coconut, palm kernel or palm oil. Like all fats and oils, these three oils contain various types of fatty acids but, unlike other plant oils, they contain a great deal of ...
An anticholinergic agent used to effect a rapid and brief mydriasis for eye examinations.
The major constituent of atropine and scopolamine, from which it is obtained on hydrolysis. - t. mandelate SYN: homatropine. - t. tropate SYN: atropine.
The phenomenon, observed in living organisms, of moving toward (positive t.) or away from (negative t.) a focus of light, heat, or other stimulus; usually applied to the movement ...
The fundamental units of collagen fibrils, consisting of three helically arranged polypeptide chains.
The precursor to elastin; t. does not contain desmosine or isodesmosine cross-links.
Any instrument for measuring the degree of rotation or torsion, as of the eyeball or the shaft of a long bone. [G. trope, a turning, + metron, measure]
A fibrous protein extractable from muscle; sometimes specified as t. B to distinguish it from t. A (paramyosin) prominent in mollusks.
A globular protein of muscle that binds to tropomyosin and has considerable affinity for calcium ions; a central regulatory protein of muscle contraction. T. T binds to ...
A long, narrow, shallow channel or depression. - gingival t. the formation of a crater as a result of destruction of interdental tissues so that, in effect, there exists a ...
Armand, French physician, 1801–1867. See T. point, T. sign, T. spot, T. syndrome, T.- Lallemand bodies, under body.
Used for treatment of venous disorders.
SYN: trimethadione.
Symbol for tryptophan and its radicals.
True rib
One of the first 7 pairs of ribs. A rib is said to be "true" if it attaches to the sternum (the breast bone). All 12 pairs of ribs attach to the building blocks of the spine ...
Relating to the trunk of the body or to any arterial or nerve trunk, etc.
Truncated; cut across at right angles to the long axis, or appearing to be so cut. [L. trunco, pp. -atus, to maim, cut off]
SYN: trunk. [L. stem, trunk] - t. arteriosus the common arterial trunk opening out of both ventricles in early fetal life, later destined to be divided into aorta and pulmonary ...
Karel, Czechoslovakian physician, *1865. See T. sign.
1. The body (t. or torso), excluding the head and extremities. 2. A primary nerve, vessel, or collection of tissue before its division. 3. A large collecting lymphatic vessel. ...
Trunk bones
The bones of the human trunk, 51 bones in all, consisting of 26 vertebrae, 24 ribs and the sternum. The 26 vertebrae comprise the 7 cervical, 12 thoracic and 5 lumbar vertebrae, ...
Displacement of a body, e.g., a tooth, from an initial position. [L. trudo, pp. trusus, to thrust]
An appliance designed to prevent the return of a reduced hernia or the increase in size of a hernia; it consists of a pad attached to a belt and kept in place by a spring or ...
Former abbreviation for tryptophan.
Preliminary insertion of a complete denture wax-up (trial denture), of a partial denture casting, or of a finished restoration to determine the fit, esthetics, ...
trypan blue
An acid azo dye, used for vital staining of the reticuloendothelial system, uriniferous tubules, and cells in tissue culture, and as an experimental teratogen; formerly used as ...
trypan red
An azo dye formerly used in the treatment of trypanosomiasis.
SYN: trypanocidal.
SYN: trypanocide.
SYN: trypanosomatid.
Destructive to trypanosomes. SYN: trypanicidal.
An agent that kills trypanosomes. SYN: trypanicide, trypanosomicide. [ trypanosome + L. caedo, to kill]
A genus of flagellate Protozoa (family Cryptobiidae), the members of which have a body of varying shape, an undulating membrane, and a flagellum projecting from either ...
A genus of asexual digenetic protozoan flagellates (family Trypanosomatidae) that have a spindle-shaped body with an undulating membrane on one side, a single anterior ...
Trypanosoma cruzi
The parasitic microorganism that causes Chagas disease.
Common name for a member of the family Trypanosomatidae. SYN: trypanid.
A protozoan family of hemoflagellates (order Kinetoplastida, class Zoomastigophorea, subphylum Mastigophora); asexual blood and/or tissue parasites of leeches, insects, and ...
Common name for any member of the genus Trypanosoma or of the family Trypanosomatidae. [G. trypanon, an auger, + soma, body]
Any disease caused by a trypanosome. SYN: trypanosomosis. - acute t. SYN: Rhodesian t.. - African t. a serious endemic disease in tropical Africa, of two types: Gambian or West ...
Relating to trypanosomes, especially denoting infection by such organisms.
SYN: trypanocide.
A skin lesion resulting from immunologic changes from trypanosome disease. [ trypanosome + G. -id (1)]
SYN: trypanosomiasis.
Used in the treatment of trypanosomic and spirochetal infections, especially neurosyphilis, and the late stages of African sleeping sickness.
Term to replace the older term, “trypanosome stage,” which was often confused with the flagellate genus Trypanosoma. It denotes the stage ( infective stage for South ...
A proteolytic enzyme formed in the small intestine from trypsinogen by the action of enteropeptidase; a serine proteinase that hydrolyzes peptides, amides, esters, etc., at ...
trypsinogen, trypsogen
An inactive protein secreted by the pancreas that is converted into trypsin by the action of enteropepsidase. SYN: protrypsin.
A decarboxylation product of l-tryptophan that occurs in plants and certain foods ( e.g., cheese). It raises the blood pressure through vasoconstrictor action, by the release of ...
A semisynthetic cardiac glycoside that is a condensation product of strophanthidin and tryptamine; given orally, it has a rapid onset and short duration of cardiac action.
Relating to trypsin, as t. digestion.
A peptone produced by proteolytic digestion with trypsin.
The presence of tryptone in the circulating blood.
2-Amino-3-(3-indolyl)propionic acid; the l-isomer is a component of proteins; a nutritionally essential amino acid. - t. decarboxylase SYN: aromatic d-amino acid ...
1. SYN: tryptophan 2,3-dioxygenase. 2. An enzyme found in bacteria that catalyzes the cleavage of l-tryptophan to indole, pyruvic acid, and ammonia; pyridoxal phosphate is ...
Enhanced urinary excretion of tryptophan. - t. with dwarfism [MIM*276100] a syndrome of dwarfism, mental defect, cutaneous photosensitivity, and gait disturbance associated ...
See Glossina. [S. African native name]
Abbreviation for thyroid-stimulating hormone.
Abbreviation for thyroid-stimulating hormone-releasing factor.
Stands for Thyroid Stimulating Immunoglobulin. The TSI level is abnormally high in persons with hyperthyroidism (too much thyroid hormone) due to Graves’ disease. Thyroid ...
Abbreviation for toxic shock syndrome.
Abbreviation for tumor-specific transplantation antigens, under antigen.
Tsutsugamushi disease
A mite-borne infectious disease caused by a microorganism, Rickettsia tsutsugamushi, characteristically with fever, headache, a raised (macular) rash, swollen glands ...
Abbreviation for ribothymidine 5′-triphosphate.
TTP (thrombotic thrombocytopenic purpura)
A life-threatening disease involving embolism and thrombosis (plugging) of the small blood vessels in the brain. TTP is characterized by platelet microthrombi (tiny traveling ...
Abbreviation for thrombotic thrombocytopenic purpura and hemolytic uremic syndrome. See thrombotic thrombocytopenic purpura, hemolytic uremic syndrome.
Abbreviation for tetrodotoxin.
A sympathomimetic volatile amine, used by inhalation as a nasal decongestant; available also as t. sulfate, with the same actions, and more potent as a vasoconstrictor than ...
SYN: tube. [L. a straight trumpet] - t. acustica SYN: pharyngotympanic (auditory) tube. - t. auditiva [TA] SYN: pharyngotympanic (auditory) tube. - t. auditoria pharyngotympanic ...
Introduction of a tube into a canal. SEE ALSO: intubation.
Relating to a tube, especially the uterine tube.
Tubal occlusion procedure, selective (STOP)
A nonsurgical form of permanent birth control in which a physician inserts a 4-centimeter (1.6 inch) long metal coil into each one of a woman's two fallopian tubes via a scope ...
Tubal pregnancy
A pregnancy that is not in the usual place within the uterus but is located in the Fallopian tube. Tubal pregnancies are due to the inability of the fertilized egg to make its ...
SYN: tubotorsion.
A long hollow cylinder. There are many tube-like structures in the human body, such as the auditory tube (Eustachian tube) in the ear. * * * 1. A hollow cylindrical structure ...
Tube, auditory
The tube that runs from the middle ear to the pharynx, also known as the Eustachian tube. The function of this tube is to protect, aerate and drain the middle ear (and ...
Tube, ear
A small plastic tube inserted into the eardrum to keep the middle ear aerated for a prolonged period of time. These ventilating tubes usually remain in place for 6 months to ...
Tube, endotracheal
A flexible plastic tube that is put in the mouth and then inserted down into the trachea (the airway). The doctor inserts the tube with the help of a laryngoscope. The procedure ...
Tube, Eustachian
The tube that runs from the middle ear to the pharynx. The function of the Eustachian tube is to protect, aerate and drain the middle ear (and mastoid). Occlusion of the ...
Tube, Fallopian
The two Fallopian tubes, one on each side, transport the egg from the ovary to the uterus (the womb). The Fallopian tubes have small hair-like projections called cilia on the ...
Tube, nasogastric
A nasogastric tube is one that is passed through the nose (via the nasopharynx and esophagus) down into the stomach. A nasogastric tube is a flexible tube made of rubber or ...
Tube, NG
An NG (nasogastric) tube is one that is passed through the nose (via the nasopharynx and esophagus) down into the stomach. An NG tube is a flexible tube made of rubber or ...
Tube, otopharyngeal
The tube that runs from the middle ear to the pharynx, known also as the Eustachian tube. The function of this tube is to protect, aerate and drain the middle ear (and ...
Tube, tympanostomy
A small plastic tube inserted into the eardrum to keep the middle ear aerated for a prolonged period of time. These ventilating tubes usually remain in place for 6 months to ...
SYN: salpingectomy. [L. tuba, tube, + G. ektome, excision]
A lump or bump. The backward protrusion of the heel is called the tuber calcanei or, alternatively, the tuberosity of the calcaneus. Small tubers are a characteristic finding in ...
A small tuber, a small lump or bump. * * * 1. A nodule, especially in an anatomic, not pathologic, sense. 2. A circumscribed, rounded, solid elevation on the skin, mucous ...
See tuberculo-.
Plural of tuberculum.
tubercular, tuberculated
Pertaining to or characterized by tubercles or small nodules. Cf.:tuberculous.
The arrangement of tubercles or nodules in a part.
A lesion of the skin or mucous membrane resulting from hypersensitivity to mycobacterial antigens disseminated from a distant site of active tuberculosis. [ tubercul- + G. -id ...
1. A glycerin-broth culture of Mycobacterium tuberculosis evaporated to 110 volume at 100°C and filtered; introduced by Robert Koch for the treatment of tuberculosis but now ...
Inflammation of any tubercle. [ tubercul- + G. -itis, inflammation]
tuberculo-, tubercul-
A tubercle, tuberculosis. [L. tuberculum, tubercle]
Tuberculosis of the testes. [tuberculo- + G. kele, tumor, hernia]
Relating to the treatment of tuberculosis by tuberculostatic or tuberculocidal drugs.
Destructive to the tubercle bacillus.
1. Any tubercular process of the skin. 2. The cutaneous manifestation of tuberculosis.
A discrete, well-circumscribed, usually spheroidal, moderately to extremely firm, encapsulated nodule that is formed during the process of healing in a focus of tuberculous ...
Resembling tuberculosis or a tubercle. [tuberculo- + G. eidos, resemblance]
A rounded tumorlike but nonneoplastic mass, usually in the lungs or brain, due to localized tuberculous infection. [tuberculo- + G. -oma, tumor]
Any one, or a mixture of any or all of the proteins present in the body of the tubercle bacillus, all of which have been found to possess certain properties of tuberculin.
A highly contagious infection caused by the bacterium called Mycobacterium tuberculosis. Tubercles (tiny lumps) are a characteristic finding. Diagnosis may be made by skin test, ...
Tuberculosis vaccination
A vaccination for TB is available, but it is rarely used in the US. Known as BCG, it may not provide full immunity against infection.
Tuberculosis, active
The presence of Mycobacterium tuberculosis infection with a positive chest X-ray. Treatment of active tuberculosis is mandatory by law
Tuberculosis, antibiotic-resistant
A variant of TB that is not affected by one or more of the antibiotics normally used to treat it. If the strain of TB is unaffected by more than one medication, it is called ...
Tuberculosis, extrapulmonary
TB that occurs outside the lungs. For example, TB can also be
Tuberculosis, genetic susceptibility to
Genes that make someone susceptible to developing tuberculosis (TB) when exposed to the bacterium (Mycobacterium tuberculosis) that causes it. Although there are millions of new ...
Tuberculosis, miliary
The presence of numerous sites of tuberculosis infection each of which is minute, due to dissemination of infected material through the bloodstream in a process somewhat like the ...
Tuberculosis, pulmonary
TB in the lungs. This is the most common form of active tuberculosis. It can be easily transmitted to others when the patient coughs.
A tuberculostatic agent.
Relating to an agent that inhibits the growth of tubercle bacilli. [tuberculo- + G. statikos, causing to stand]
Relating to or affected by tuberculosis. Cf.:tubercular.
Tuberculous diskitis
An infection of the spine, seen most often in children. The main symptom is back pain. Untreated tuberculous diskitis can lead to inward or outward curvature of the spine. ...
SYN: tubercle. [L. dim. of tuber, a knob, swelling, tumor] - t. adductorium femoris [TA] SYN: adductor tubercle of femur. - t. anterius atlantis [TA] SYN: anterior tubercle of ...
SYN: tuberous. [tuber + L. ferro, to bear]
SYN: tuberous.
SYN: tuberosity. [LL., fr. L., tuberosus, full of lumps, fr. tuber, a knob] - t. coracoidea SYN: tuberosity for coracoclavicular ligament. - t. costalis SYN: impression for ...
A large tubercle or rounded elevation, especially from the surface of a bone. SYN: tuberositas [TA]. - bicipital t. SYN: radial t.. - calcaneal t. [TA] the posterior extremity ...
Knobby, lumpy, or nodular; presenting many tubers or tuberosities. SYN: tuberiferous, tuberose. [L. tuberosus]
Tuberous sclerosis
A genetic disorder characterized by seizures, skin differences, benign tumors (tubers) that harden as the patient gets older, and developmental delays. Many children with ...
The "tubes" are medically known as the Fallopian tubes. There are two Fallopian tubes, one on each side, which transport the egg from the ovary to the uterus (the womb). The ...
Tubular, a tube. SEE ALSO: salpingo-. [L. tubus, tuba, tube]
Relating to the uterine tube and the ovary.
SYN: salpingo- oophorectomy.
SYN: salpingo- oophoritis.
Relating to a uterine tube and the abdomen.
tubocurarine chloride
An alkaloid (obtained from the stems of Chondodendron, particularly C. tomentosum) that blocks the action of acetylcholine at the myoneural junction by occupying the receptors ...
Relating to the uterine tube and the broad ligament of the uterus.
Relating to the uterine tubes and the peritoneum.
SYN: salpingoplasty.
Twisting of a tubular structure, such as an oviduct. SYN: tubatorsion. [ tubo- + L. torsio, torsion]
tubotympanic, tubotympanal
Relating to the pharyngotympanic (auditory) tube and the tympanic cavity of the ear.
Relating to a uterine tube and the uterus.
Relating to a uterine tube and the vagina.
Relating to or of the form of a tube or tubule. SYN: tubuliform.
The short neck of a retort.
A small tube. * * * A small tube. SYN: tubulus [TA]. [L. tubulus, dim. of tubus, tube] - Albarran y Dominguez tubules SYN: Albarran glands, under gland. - connecting t. a ...
Plural of tubulus.
SYN: tubular.
A protein subunit of microtubules; it is a dimer composed of two globular polypeptides, α-t. and β-t.. SEE ALSO: dynein. - t.- tyrosine ligase an enzyme that covalently ...
Enclosing the joined ends of a divided nerve, after neurorrhaphy, in a cylinder of paraffin or of some slowly absorbable material to keep the surrounding tissues from pushing ...
A cyst formed by the dilation of any occluded canal or tube. SYN: tubular cyst.
A dermoid cyst arising from a persistent embryonal tubular structure.
The formation of new tubules; usually refers to proliferation of tubules in renal tumors such as Wilms tumor or mesoblastic nephroma. [tubule + neogenesis]
Denoting a gland of combined tubular and racemose structure.
A pathologic process characterized by necrosis of the epithelial lining in localized segments of renal tubules, with focal rupture or loss of the basement membrane. [tubule + G. ...
tubulose, tubulous
Having many tubules.
SYN: tubule. [L. dim. of tubus, a pipe] - tubuli biliferi SYN: biliary ductules, under ductule. - tubuli contorti 1. SYN: convoluted tubule of kidney. 2. SYN: ...
A tube or canal. [L.] - t. digestorius SYN: digestive tract. - t. medullaris SYN: central canal. - t. vertebralis SYN: vertebral canal.
Ervin Alden, U.S. obstetrician, 1862–1902. See T.- McLean forceps.
A cluster, clump, or bunch, as of hairs. - enamel t. a group of structures representing defects in tooth mineralization that extend from the dentino-enamel junction into the ...
A tetrapeptide derived from the Fc region of an immunoglobulin. T. enhances macrophage functions. [Tufts University + -in]
tug, tugging
A pulling or dragging movement or sensation. - tracheal t. 1. a downward pull of the trachea, manifested by a downward movement of the thyroid cartilage, synchronous with the ...
A disease caused by Francisella tularensis and transmitted to humans from rodents through the bite of a deer fly, Chrysops discalis, and other bloodsucking insects; can also be ...
tulle gras
A dressing for wounds, used chiefly in France, comprised of wide-mesh curtain net cut into squares and impregnated with soft paraffin (98 parts), balsam of Peru (1 part), and ...
Tulp, Tulpius
Nicholas (Nicolaus), Dutch anatomist, 1593–1674. See T. valve.
Causing or tending to cause swelling. [L. tume-facio, to cause to swell, fr. tumeo, to swell]
1. A swelling. SYN: tumentia. 2. SYN: tumescence. [see tumefacient]

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