Слова на букву extr-hemi (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 extr-hemi (2629)

< 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 > >>
galactotherapy
Treatment of disease by means of an exclusive or nearly exclusive milk diet. SYN: lactotherapy.
galacturonan
A polysaccharide that yields galacturonic acid on hydrolysis; a constituent of some pectins.
galangal, galanga
The rhizome of Alpinia offcinarum (family Zingiberaceae); an aromatic stimulant and carminative. SYN: Chinese ginger. [Mediev. L. galanga, mild ginger, fr. Chinese]
Galant
Nikolay Fedorovich, Russian hygienist, *1893. See G. reflex.
galanthamine
An alkaloid derived from Caucasian snowdrops (a white flower of early spring) Galanthus woronowii (family Amaryllidaceae); from Narcissus spp. An alkaloid with ...
galea
1. [NA] A structure shaped like a helmet. 2. SYN: epicranial aponeurosis. 3. A form of bandage covering the head. 4. SYN: caul (1). [L. a helmet] - g. aponeurotica [TA] ...
Galeati
Domenico, Italian physician, 1686–1775. See G. glands, under gland.
galeatomy
Incision of the galea aponeurotica. [ galea + G. tome, incision]
Galeazzi
Riccardo, Italian surgeon, 1886–1952. See G. fracture.
Galen
Greek physician and philosopher (born about 129 AD, died about 210 AD) known among other things for his discovery of blood in human arteries and for his dissection of the human ...
Galen, Galenius, Galenos
Claudius, Greek physician and medical scientist in Rome, c. 130–201 A.D. See G. anastomosis, G. nerve, veins of G., under vein, great vein of G..
galena
SYN: lead sulfide. [L.]
galenic
Relating to Galen or to his theories.
galenicals
1. Herbs and other vegetable drugs, as distinguished from the mineral or chemical remedies. 2. Crude drugs and the tinctures, decoctions, and other preparations made from them, ...
Galeophobia
An abnormally large and persistent fear of sharks. Sufferers from this phobia experience anxiety even though they may be safe on a boat or in an aquarium or on a beach. Hollywood ...
gall
1. SYN: bile. 2. An excoriation or erosion. 3. SYN: nutgall. [A.S. gealla]
galla
SYN: nutgall. [L.]
gallamine triethiodide
A triple quaternary ammonium compound with action comparable to that of curarine.
Gallavardin
Louis, French physician, 1875–1957. See G. phenomenon.
gallbladder
A pear-shaped receptacle on the inferior surface of the liver, in a hollow between the right lobe and the quadrate lobe; it serves as a storage reservoir for bile. SYN: vesica ...
Gallbladder absence
This condition, also known as agenesis (failure of development) of the gallbladder, occurs in approximately one out of every 1,000 people. Gallbladder agenesis is an isolated ...
Gallbladder agenesis
This is a condition in which the gallbladder fails to develop. This happens in approximately one out of every 1,000 people. Gallbladder agenesis is an isolated finding in more ...
gallein
Structurally related to fluorescein and used as an aniline dye indicator, turning rose red above pH 6.6, yellowish brown below pH 4. SYN: pyrogallolphthalein.
gallic acid
Usually made from tannic acid or nutgalls; used locally as an astringent, for the same purpose as tannic acid.
Gallie
William E., Canadian surgeon, 1882–1959. See G. transplant.
Galliformes
An order of birds embracing the pheasant, turkey, and chicken. [L. gallus, a cock, + forma, form]
gallinaceous
Pertaining to the order Galliformes. [L. gallinaceus, fr. gallina, a hen]
Gallium
A rare metal with the atomic weight of 69. There are several isotopic forms of gallium that differ from it in atomic weight. One is gallium-68 which is produced by cyclotrons ...
gallium-67
A cyclotron-produced radionuclide with a half-life of 3.260 days and major gamma ray emissions of 93, 185, and 300 keV; used in the citrate form as a tumor- and ...
gallium-68
A positron emitter with a radioactive half-life of 1.130 h.
gallocyanin, gallocyanine
A blue phenoxazin dye used as a stain for nucleic acid s after boiling with chrome alum, which is applicable for quantitative cytophotometric determination of these moieties.
gallon
A measure of U.S. liquid capacity containing 4 quarts, 231 cu. in., or 8.3293 pounds of distilled water at 20°C; it is the equivalent of 3.785412 L. The British imperial g. ...
gallop
A triple cadence to the heart sounds; due to an abnormal third or fourth heart sound being heard in addition to the first and second sounds, and usually indicative of serious ...
gallstone
A concretion in the gallbladder or a bile duct, composed chiefly of a mixture of cholesterol, calcium bilirubinate, and calcium carbonate, occasionally as a pure stone composed ...
Gallstones
Stones that form when substances in the bile harden. Gallstones can be as small as a grain of sand or as large as a golf ball. There can be just one large stone, hundreds of tiny ...
Gallstones and ERCP
ERCP (endoscopic retrograde cholangiopancreatography) is a diagnostic procedure done to look for diseases of the liver, bile ducts and pancreas. A flexible tube is put down the ...
Gallstones, microscopic
A mixture of microscopic particulate matter in bile, also called biliary sludge, that occurs when particles of material precipitate from bile. (Bile is the fluid that is made ...
Gallus
A genus of gallinaceous birds including G. domestica, the domestic chicken. [L. g., a cock]
GALT
Abbreviation for gut-associated lymphoid tissue.
GALT deficiency
Lack of the enzyme called GALT (galactose-1-phosphate uridyl transferase) which causes the genetic metabolic disease galactosemia, one of the diseases in many newborn screening ...
Galton
Sir Francis, English scientist, 1822–1911. See G. delta, G. system of classification of fingerprints, under fingerprint, G. law, G. whistle.
Galton, Sir Francis
English advocate of eugenics, the idea of improving the physical and mental makeup of the human species by selective parenthood. Galton coined the word " eugenics" to denote ...
galtonian
Attributed to or described by Sir Francis Galton.
Galvani
Luigi, Italian physician and anatomist, 1737-1798. See galvanism.
galvanic
Pertaining to galvanism. SYN: voltaic.
galvanism
1. Direct current electricity produced by chemical action, as by a battery. 2. Oral manifestations of direct current electricity occurring when dental restorations with ...
galvanization
Application of direct current ( galvanic) electricity, as in galvanizing (electroplating).
galvano-
Prefix denoting electrical, primarily direct current. [see galvanism]
galvanocautery
A form of electrocautery using a wire heated by a galvanic current.
galvanocontractility
The capability of a muscle of contracting under the stimulus of a galvanic (direct) current.
galvanofaradization
Simultaneous application of a galvanic and a faradic current.
galvanometer
An instrument for measuring the strength of an electric current. - d'Arsonval g. a sensitive g. consisting of a moving coil suspended in a permanent magnetic field between ...
galvanomuscular
Denoting the effect of the application of a galvanic (direct) current to a muscle.
galvanopalpation
Esthesiometry by means of a sharp-pointed electrode through which a feeble direct current passes to the cathode applied to an indifferent part.
galvanoscope
An instrument for detecting the presence of a galvanic current. [ galvano- + G. skopeo, to view]
galvanosurgery
An operation in which direct electric current is utilized.
galvanotaxis
SYN: electrotaxis.
galvanotherapy
Treatment of disease by application of direct ( galvanic) current.
galvanotonus
1. SYN: electrotonus. 2. Tonic muscular contraction in response to a galvanic stimulus. [ galvano- + G. tonos, tension]
galvanotropism
SYN: electrotaxis. [ galvano- + G. trope, a turning]
gamabufagin
SYN: gamabufotalin.
gamabufogenin
SYN: gamabufotalin.
gamabufotalin
A trihydroxybufadienolide, present in the venoms of toads (family Bufonidae), which chemically and pharmacologically resembles digitalis. SYN: gamabufagin, gamabufogenin.
gambir
An extract from the leaves of Uncaria (Ourouparia) gambier (family Rubiaceae); an astringent. Commercial g. is known as terra japonica.
game
A contest, physical or mental, conducted according to set rules, played for amusement or for a stake. [M.E. fr. O.E. gamen] - language g. in philosophy, all the operations and ...
gametangium
A structure in which gametes are produced.
Gamete
The sperm or the egg. Each human gamete normally has 23 chromosomes, the haploid number of chromosomes, half the number of chromosomes contained in most types of cells. * * * 1. ...
Gamete intrafallopian transfer (GIFT)
: A technique in which the male and female germ cells required to begin formation of a human embryo are injected into a woman's fallopian tubes of the female for fertilization. ...
gameto-
A gamete. [G. gametes, husband, gamete, wife, fr. gameo, to marry]
gametocide
An agent destructive of gametes, specifically the malarial gametocytes. [ gameto- + L. caedo, to kill]
gametocyst
A cyst formed around a pair of united gregarine gamonts in which gametes are produced. [ gameto- + G. kystis, bladder]
gametocyte
A cell capable of dividing to produce gametes, e.g., a spermatocyte or oocyte. SYN: gamont. [ gameto- + G. kytos, cell]
Gametogenesis
The development and production of the male and female germ cells required to form a new individual. The male and female germ cells are called gametes. The gametes in human males ...
gametogonia
SYN: gametogony.
gametogony
A stage in the sexual cycle of sporozoans in which gametes are formed, often by schizogony. SYN: gametogonia, gamogony. [ gameto- + G. gone, a begetting]
gametoid
Pertaining to certain biologic features that resemble those characteristic of gametes or reproductive cells.
gametokinetic
Promoting or causing karyogamy or true conjugation. [ gameto- + G. kinesis, movement]
gametophagia
The disappearance of the male or female element in zygosis. SYN: gamophagia. [ gameto- + G. phago, to eat]
Gametophobia
An abnormal and persistent fear of being married. Sufferers of gametophobia experience undue anxiety even though they may rationally realize that the married state itself poses no ...
Gamgee
Joseph Sampson, British surgeon, 1828–1886. See G. tissue.
gamic
Relating to or derived from sexual union; usually used as a suffix. [G. gamikos, pert. to marriage]
gamma
1. Third letter of the Greek alphabet, γ. 2. A unit of magnetic field intensity equal to 10−9 T. [G.]
gamma benzene hexachloride
One of the purified isomers of hexachlorobenzene which is used as a scabicide and pediculicide applied topically to the skin in various lotions, creams, and shampoos; GBH can ...
Gamma globulin
A major class of immunoglobulins found in the blood, including many of the most common antibodies circulating in the blood. Also called immunoglobulin G (IgG).
Gamma knife
A type of radiosurgery (radiation therapy) machine that acts by focusing low-dosage gamma radiation from many sources on a precise target. Areas adjacent to the target receive ...
gammacism
Mispronunciation of, or trouble articulating, the “g” sound. [G. gamma, equivalent of the letter g]
gammagram
Archaic term for scintiscan.
Gammaherpesvirinae
A subfamily of Herpesviridae containing Epstein-Barr virus and others that cause lymphoproliferation.
gammopathy
A primary disturbance in immunoglobulin synthesis. - benign monoclonal g. SYN: monoclonal g. of undetermined significance. - biclonal g. a g. in which the serum contains two ...
Gamna
Carlos, Italian physician, 1896–1950. See G. disease, G.- Favre bodies, under body, Gandy-G. bodies, under body, G.- Gandy bodies, under body, G.- Gandy nodules, under nodule.
gamogenesis
SYN: sexual reproduction. [G. gamos, marriage, + genesis, production]
gamogony
SYN: gametogony.
gamont
SYN: gametocyte. [G. gamos, marriage, + on (ont-), being]
gamophagia
SYN: gametophagia.
gamophobia
Morbid fear of marriage. [G. gamos, marriage, + phobos, fear]
ganciclovir
An antiviral agent used in the treatment of opportunistic cytomegalovirus infections.
Gandy
Charles, French physician, *1872. See Gamna-G. bodies, under body, Gamna-G. nodules, under nodule, G.- Gamna bodies, under body, G.- Nanta disease.
ganga
An extract of the flowers of Cannabis sativa (Indian hemp or hashish) which grows in India, Persia, and Arabia. SEE ALSO: cannabis.
ganglia
Plural of ganglion.
Ganglia, basal
A region located at the base of the brain composed of 4 clusters of neurons, or nerve cells. This area of the brain is responsible for body movement and coordination. The groups ...
ganglial
SYN: ganglionic.
gangliate, gangliated
Having ganglia. SYN: ganglionated.
gangliform
Having the form or appearance of a ganglion. SYN: ganglioform.
gangliitis
SYN: ganglionitis.
ganglioblast
An embryonic cell from which develop ganglion cells. [ganglion + G. blastos, germ]
gangliocyte
SYN: ganglion cell.
gangliocytoma
A rare lesion that contains neuronal (ganglion) cells in a sparse glial stoma. SYN: central ganglioneuroma. [ganglion + G. kytos, cell, + -oma, tumor]
ganglioform
SYN: gangliform.
ganglioglioma
A rare tumor composed of a glioma component and an atypical neuronal (ganglion) cell component; in younger patients often associated with seizures.
gangliolysis
The dissolution or breaking up of a ganglion. - percutaneous radiofrequency g. g. produced by radiofrequency currents applied to a ganglion by a needle passed through the skin. ...
ganglioma
SYN: ganglioneuroma.
Ganglion
The celebrated 2nd century Greek physician Galen ((c. 130-201 A.D.) who lived and worked in Rome first used the word ganglion to denote a nerve complex. Ganglion still is used ...
ganglionated
SYN: gangliate.
ganglionectomy
Excision of a ganglion. [ganglion + G. ektome, excision]
ganglioneuroblastoma
A tumor of mixed cellular type, with elements of neuroblastoma and ganglioneuroma.
ganglioneuroma
A benign neoplasm composed of mature ganglionic neurons, in varying numbers, scattered singly or in clumps within a relatively abundant and dense stroma of neurofibrils and ...
ganglioneuromatosis
The condition of having many widespread ganglioneuromas.
ganglionic
Relating to a ganglion. SYN: ganglial.
ganglionitis
1. Inflammation of a lymphatic ganglion. 2. Inflammation of a nerve ganglion. SYN: gangliitis.
ganglionostomy
Making an opening into a ganglion (2). [ganglion + G. stoma, mouth]
ganglioplegic
A pharmacologic compound that paralyzes an autonomic ganglion, usually for a relatively short period of time. [ganglion + G. plege, stroke, shock]
gangliosialidosis
SYN: gangliosidosis.
ganglioside
A glycosphingolipid chemically similar to cerebrosides but containing one or more sialic (N-acetylneuraminic or N-glycolylneuraminic) acid residues; found principally in nerve ...
gangliosidosis
Any disease characterized, in part, by the abnormal accumulation within the nervous system of specific gangliosides, e.g., GM2 g., Tay-Sachs disease, caused by hexosaminidase A ...
gangosa
A destructive ulceration beginning on the soft palate and extending thence to the hard palate, nasopharynx, and nose, resulting in mutilating cicatrices. The disease, so far as ...
Gangrene
The death of body tissue due to the loss of blood supply to that tissue, sometimes permitting bacteria to invade it and accelerate its decay. The word "gangrene" comes from the ...
gangrenous
Relating to or affected with gangrene.
ganoblast
SYN: ameloblast.
Ganong
William F., U.S. physiologist, *1924. See Lown-G.- Levine syndrome.
Ganser
Siegbert J.M., German psychiatrist, 1853–1931. See G. commissure, G. syndrome, nucleus basalis of G..
Gant
Samuel G., U.S. surgeon, 1869–1944. See G. clamp.
gantry
A frame housing the x-ray tube, collimators, and detectors in a CT machine, with a large opening into which the patient is inserted; a mechanical support for mounting a device to ...
Gantzer
Carol F.L., 17th century German anatomist. See G. accessory bundle, G. muscle.
Ganz
William, U.S. cardiologist, *1919. See Swan-G. catheter.
gap
1. A hiatus or opening in a structure. 2. An interval or discontinuity in any series or sequence. 3. (G) A period in the cell cycle. - g. 1 (G1) in the somatic cell cycle, the ...
Garbe
William, Canadian dermatologist, *1908. See Sulzberger-G. disease, Sulzberger-G. syndrome.
Gardner
Eldon J., U.S. geneticist, *1909. See G. syndrome. F.H. See G.- Diamond syndrome.
Gardnerella
A genus of facultatively anaerobic, oxidase- and catalase-negative, nonsporeforming, nonencapsulated, nonmotile, pleomorphic bacteria with Gram-variable rods. - G. vaginalis a ...
Gareis-Mason syndrome
An inherited (genetic) syndrome with characteristic features including (1) neurologically: mental retardation and aphasia (lack of speech); (2) limbs: adducted (clasped) thumbs, ...
gargle
1. To rinse the fauces with fluid in the mouth through which expired breath is forced to produce a bubbling effect while the head is held far back. 2. A medicated fluid used ...
Gargoylism
From the French gargouille (waterspout), the word conveys the often-grotesque image of the medieval cathedral gargoyle. The term gargoylism was once applied to a condition today ...
Gariel
Maurice, French physician, 1812–1878. See G. pessary.
Garland
Hugh G., British neurologist 1903–1967. See Marinesco-G. syndrome. M., U.S. physician, 1848–1926. See G. triangle.
garlic
SYN: allium. - g. oil a volatile oil from the bulb or entire plant of Allium sativum (family Liliaceae); contains diallyl disulfide and allyl propyl disulfide; has been ...
Garré
Carl, Swiss surgeon, 1857–1928. See Garré disease, Garré osteomyelitis.
Gärtner
August, German physician, 1848–1934. See G. method, G. vein phenomenon, G. tonometer.
Gartner
Herman T., Danish anatomist and surgeon, 1785–1827. See G. canal, G. cyst, G. duct.
GAS
Abbreviation for group A streptococci, under streptococcus.
gas
1. A thin fluid, like air, capable of indefinite expansion but convertible by compression and cold into a liquid and, eventually, a solid. 2. In clinical practice, a liquid ...
Gas chromatography (GC)
A type of automated chromatography (a technique used to separate mixtures of substances) in which the mixture to be analyzed is vaporized and carried by an inert gas through a ...
Gas exchange
The primary function of the lungs involving the transfer of oxygen from inhaled air into the blood and the transfer of carbon dioxide from the blood into the exhaled air.
Gas, intestinal
The complaint referred to as "intestinal gas" is a common one and the discomfort can be quite significant. Everyone has gas and eliminates it by burping or passing it ...
Gas, laughing
Nitrous oxide, a gas capable of causing general anesthesia. Today nitrous oxide is sometimes given in the company of other anesthetic agents but is no longer used as the sole ...
gaseous
Of the nature of gas.
Gaskell
Walter H., English physiologist, 1847–1914. See G. bridge, G. clamp.
gasometer
A calibrated instrument or vessel for measuring the volumes of gases. SEE ALSO: spirometer.
gasometric
Relating to gasometry.
gasometry
Measurement of gases; determination of the relative proportion of gases in a mixture.
Gass
John D.M., U.S. ophthalmologist, *1928. See Irvine-G. syndrome.
Gasser, Gasserio
Johann L., Austrian anatomist, 1723–1765. See gasserian ganglion.
gasserian
Relating to or described by Johann L. Gasser.
gassing
Poisoning by irrespirable or otherwise noxious gases.
Gastaut
Henri, French biologist, *1915. See Lennox-G. syndrome.
gaster
1. SYN: stomach. 2. Prominent part of wasp or ant abdomen, separated from the other body parts by a thin connecting segment. [G. g., belly]
Gasterophilidae
A family of botflies (or warble flies) that produce enteric myiasis in members of the horse family (genus Gasterophilus), in rhinoceroses (genus Gyrostigma), and in elephants ...
gastr-
See gastro-.
gastralgia
SYN: stomach ache. [ gastr- + G. algos, pain]
gastrectasis, gastrectasia
Dilation of the stomach. [ gastr- + G. ektasis, extension]
gastrectomy
Excision of a part or all of the stomach. [ gastr- + G. ektome, excision] - Hofmeister g. hofmeister operation in which a portion of the stomach is removed and a retrocolic ...
gastric
Relating to the stomach. SYN: gastricus.
Gastric atrophy
: A condition in which the stomach muscles shrink and become weak. It results in a lack of digestive juices. Gastritis: Inflammation of the stomach.
Gastric banding
A surgically implanted device used to help a person lose weight. In a surgical procedure, a band is placed around the upper part of the stomach, creating a small pouch that can ...
Gastric cancer
Cancer of the stomach, the major organ that holds food for digestion. Worldwide, stomach cancer is the second most frequent cancer and the second leading cause of death from ...
gastric cardia
SYN: cardia.
Gastric emptying study
A gastric emptying study evaluates the emptying of food from the stomach. For a gastric emptying study, a patient eats a meal in which the solid food, liquid food or both are ...
Gastric stapling
A surgical procedure that converts the upper part of the stomach into a very small pouch by stapling portions of the stomach together, forcing an obese person to eat only tiny ...
Gastric ulcer
A hole in the lining of the stomach corroded by the acidic digestive juices which are secreted by the stomach cells. Ulcer formation is related to H. pyloridus bacteria in the ...
gastricsin
An alternative term for a human peptidase now termed pepsin C. It is present in the gastric juices of most vertebrates.
gastricus
SYN: gastric. [L.]
gastrinoma
A gastrin-secreting tumor associated with the Zollinger-Ellison syndrome.
gastrins
Hormones secreted in the pyloric-antral mucosa of the mammalian stomach that stimulate secretion of HCl by the parietal cells of the gastric glands; there are three main types: ...
gastritis
Inflammation, especially mucosal, of the stomach. [ gastr- + G. -itis, inflammation] - alkaline reflux g. an inflammation of the gastric mucosa believed to be caused by ...
gastro-, gastr-
The stomach, abdomen. [G. gaster, the belly]
gastroacephalus
Unequal conjoined twins in which an acephalous parasite is attached to the abdomen of the autosite. See conjoined twins, under twin. [gastro- + G. a- priv. + kephale, head]
gastroalbumorrhea
Loss of albumin into the stomach. [gastro- + albumin, + G. rhoia, flow]
gastroamorphus
An included amorphous parasitic twin within the abdomen of the autosite. [gastro- + G. amorphos, unshapely]
gastroanastomosis
SYN: gastrogastrostomy.
gastroatonia
Obsolete term for loss of tone in the stomach musculature. [gastro- + G. atonia, languor]
gastroblennorrhea
Excessive proliferation of mucus by the stomach. [gastro- + blennorrhea]
gastrocardiac
Relating to both the stomach and the heart.
gastrocele
Hernia of a portion of the stomach. [gastro- + G. kele, hernia]
gastrochronorrhea
Excessive continuous gastric secretion. [gastro- + G. chronos, time (chronic), + rhoia, a flow]
gastrocnemius
SYN: g. (muscle). [G. gastroknemia, calf of the leg, fr. gaster (gastr-), belly, + kneme, leg]
gastrocolic
Relating to the stomach and the colon.
gastrocolitis
Inflammation of both stomach and colon.
gastrocoloptosis
Displacement downward of stomach and colon. [gastro- + G. kolon, colon, + ptosis, a falling]
gastrocolostomy
Establishment of a communication between stomach and colon usually secondary to gastric ulcer disease or a malignant process in either the colon or stomach. [gastro- + G. kolon, ...
gastrocystoplasty
Augmentation of the bladder by a piece of vascularized stomach.
gastrodialysis
Dialysis across the mucous membrane of the stomach.
Gastrodiscoides hominis
A species of trematode sometimes found in the intestinal canals of humans in India, Southeast Asia, and China; its normal host is the pig. SYN: Gastrodiscus hominis. [gastro- + ...
Gastrodiscus hominis
SYN: Gastrodiscoides hominis.
gastroduodenal
Relating to the stomach and duodenum.
gastroduodenitis
Inflammation of both stomach and duodenum.
gastroduodenoscopy
Visualization of the interior of the stomach and duodenum by a gastroscope. [gastro- + duodenum, + G. skopeo, to view]
gastroduodenostomy
Establishment of a communication between the stomach and the duodenum. [gastro- + duodenum + G. stoma, mouth]
gastrodynia
SYN: stomach ache. [gastro- + G. odyne, pain]
gastroenteric
SYN: gastrointestinal.
Gastroenteritis
Inflammation of the stomach and the intestines. Can cause nausea and vomiting and/or diarrhea. Gastroenteritis has numerous causes * * * Inflammation of the mucous membrane of ...
gastroenteroanastomosis
SYN: gastroenterostomy.
gastroenterocolitis
Inflammatory disease involving the stomach and intestines. [gastro- + G. enteron, intestine, + kolon, colon, + -itis, inflammation]
gastroenterocolostomy
Formation of direct communication between the stomach and the large and small intestines, usually secondary to gastric ulcer disease or a malignant process in either the colon or ...
Gastroenterologist
: A doctor who specializes in diagnosing and treating diseases of the digestive system. * * * A specialist in gastroenterology.
gastroenterology
The medical specialty concerned with the function and disorders of the gastrointestinal tract, including stomach, intestines, and associated organs. [gastro- + G. enteron, ...
gastroenteropathy
Any disorder of the alimentary canal. [gastro- + G. enteron, intestine, + pathos, suffering]
gastroenteroplasty
Operative repair of defects in the stomach and intestine. [gastro- + G. enteron, intestine, + plasso, to form]
gastroenteroptosis
Downward displacement of the stomach and a portion of the intestine. [gastro- + G. enteron, intestine, + ptosis, a falling]
gastroenterostomy
Establishment of a new opening between the stomach and the intestine, either anterior or posterior to the transverse colon. SYN: gastroenteroanastomosis. [gastro- + G. enteron, ...
gastroenterotomy
Section into both stomach and intestine. [gastro- + G. enteron, intestine, + tome, incision]
gastroepiploic
Relating to the stomach and the greater omentum (epiploon).
gastroesophageal
Relating to both stomach and esophagus. [gastro- + G. oisophagos, gullet (esophagus)]
gastroesophagitis
Inflammation of the stomach and esophagus.
gastroesophagostomy
SYN: esophagogastrostomy. [gastro- + G. oisophagos, gullet (esophagus), + stoma, mouth]
gastrogastrostomy
Anastomosis between two parts of the stomach usually to bypass an area of narrowing. SYN: gastroanastomosis.
gastrogavage
SYN: gavage (1).
gastrogenic
Deriving from or caused by the stomach.
gastrograph
An instrument for recording graphically the movements of the stomach. SYN: gastrokinesograph. [gastro- + G. graphe, a writing]
gastrohepatic
Relating to the stomach and the liver. [gastro- + G. hepar (hepat-), liver]
gastrohydrorrhea
Excretion into the stomach of a large amount of watery fluid containing neither hydrochloric acid, chymosin nor pepsin ferments. [gastro- + G. hydor, water, + rhoia, a flow]
gastroileitis
Inflammation of the alimentary canal in which the stomach and ileum are primarily involved.
gastroileostomy
A surgical joining of stomach to ileum; most commonly used in the treatment of severe obesity.
gastrointestinal
Relating to the stomach and intestines. SYN: gastroenteric.
gastrojejunocolic
Referring to the stomach, jejunum, and colon.
gastrojejunostomy
Establishment of a direct communication between the stomach and the jejunum. SYN: gastronesteostomy. [gastro- + jejunum G. stoma, mouth]
gastrokinesograph
SYN: gastrograph. [gastro- + G. kinesis, motion, + graphe, a writing]
gastrolavage
Lavage of the stomach.
gastrolienal
SYN: gastrosplenic. [gastro- + L. lien, spleen]
gastrolith
A concretion in the stomach. SYN: gastric calculus. [gastro- + G. lithos, stone]
gastrolithiasis
Presence of one or more calculi in the stomach. [gastro- + G. lithos, stone + -iasis, condition]
gastrologist
A specialist in gastrology.
gastrology
The branch of medicine concerned with the stomach and its diseases. [gastro- + G. logos, study]
gastrolysis
Division of perigastric adhesions. [gastro- + G. lysis, loosening]
gastromalacia
Softening of the walls of the stomach. [gastro- + G. malakia, softness]
gastromegaly
1. Enlargement of the stomach. 2. Enlargement of the abdomen. [gastro- + G. megas (megal-), large]
gastromelus
A condition in which an individual has a supernumerary limb attached to the abdomen. See conjoined twins, under twin. [gastro- + G. melos, a limb]
gastromyxorrhea
Excessive secretion of mucus in the stomach. SYN: myxorrhea gastrica. [gastro- + G. myxa, mucus, + rhoia, a flow]
gastronesteostomy
SYN: gastrojejunostomy. [gastro- + G. nestis, jejunum, + stoma, mouth]
gastropagus
Conjoined twins united at the abdomen. See conjoined twins, under twin. [gastro- + -pagus]
gastroparalysis
Paralysis of the muscular coat of the stomach.
gastroparasitus
Unequal conjoined twins in which the incomplete parasite is attached to, or within, the abdomen of the autosite. See conjoined twins, under twin.
Gastroparesis
Gastroparesis is a medical condition in which the muscle of the stomach is paralyzed by a disease of either the stomach muscle itself or the nerves controlling the muscle. As a ...
gastropathic
Denoting gastropathy.
gastropathy
Any disease of the stomach. [gastro- + G. pathos, disease] - hypertrophic hypersecretory g. nodular thickenings of gastric mucosa with acid hypersecretion and frequently peptic ...
Gastropathy, hypoproteinemic hypertrophic
Also known as Menetrier disease, this is a premalignant disorder of the stomach characterized by overgrowth of the stomach lining (gastric mucosa), nausea and vomiting and ...
gastropexy
Attachment of the stomach to the abdominal wall or diaphragm. [gastro- + G. pexis, fixation]
Gastrophilidae
SYN: Gasterophilidae.
gastrophrenic
Relating to the stomach and the diaphragm. [gastro- + G. phren, diaphragm]
gastroplasty
1. Operative treatment of a defect in the stomach or the production of a gastric tube at the lower esophagus that uses the stomach wall for the reconstruction. 2. The producing ...
gastroplication
An operation for reducing the size of the stomach by suturing a longitudinal fold with the peritoneal surfaces in apposition. SYN: gastroptyxis, gastrorrhaphy (2), stomach ...
gastropneumonic
SYN: pneumogastric. [gastro- + G. pneumon, lung]
gastropod
Common name for members of the class Gastropoda.
Gastropoda
A class of the phylum Mollusca that includes the snails, whelks, slugs, and limpets. [gastro- + G. pous (pod-), foot]
gastroptosis, gastroptosia
Downward displacement of the stomach. SYN: bathygastry, descensus ventriculi, ventroptosis, ventroptosia. [gastro- + G. ptosis, a falling]
gastroptyxis
SYN: gastroplication. [gastro- + G. ptyxis, a fold]
gastropulmonary
SYN: pneumogastric.

< 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: 0.034 c;