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(kahr″de-op-to´sis) (kahr″de-o-to´sis) downward displacement of the heart.
(kahr″de-o-pool´mә-nar-e) pertaining to the heart and lungs.
diversion of the flow of blood from the entrance to the right atrium directly to the aorta, usually via a pump oxygenator, avoiding both the heart and the lungs; a form of extracorporeal circulation used in heart surgery.
one produced by the impact of the heart against the lung.
(CPR) the manual application of chest compressions and breathing in for patients in cardiac arrest, done in an effort to maintain viability until advanced help arrives. The preliminary steps are begun immediately: (1) calling for help; (2) establishing unresponsiveness in the victim by tapping or gently shaking an...
(kahr″de-o-pi-lor´ik) pertaining to the cardiac opening of the stomach and the pylorus.
(kahr″de-o-re´nәl) pertaining to the heart and kidneys; called also nephrocardiac.
a change in the normal pulse-respiration ratio from 4:1 to 2:1; seen in infantile scurvy.
(kahr″de-or´ә-fe) suture of the heart muscle.
(kahr″de-o-rek´sis) rupture of the heart.
(kahr″de-o-sklә-ro´sis) fibrous induration of the heart.
(kahr″de-o-sә-lek´tiv) having greater activity on heart tissue than on other tissue.
(kahr´de-o-spaz″әm) achalasia of the esophagus.
(kahr″de-o-tә-kom´ә-tәr) an instrument for continuously portraying or recording the heart rate.
(kahr″de-o-tә-kom´ә-tre) continuous recording of the heart rate for long periods.
(kahr″de-o-ther´ә-pe) the treatment of diseases of the heart.
on a chest radiograph, the ratio of the transverse diameter of the heart to the internal diameter of the chest at its widest point just above the dome of the diaphragm.
(kahr″de-o-to´ko-graf) the instrument used in cardiotocography.
(kahr″de-o-to-kog´rә-fe) the monitoring of the fetal heart rate and uterine contractions, as during delivery.
(kahr″de-ot´ә-me) surgical incision of the heart. surgical incision into the cardia.
(kahr″de-o-ton´ik) having a tonic effect on the heart. an agent that so acts.
(kahr´de-o-tok″sik) having a poisonous or deleterious effect upon the heart.
(kahr″de-o-val´vu-lәr) pertaining to the valves of the heart.
(kahr″de-o-val´vu-lә-tōm″) an instrument for incising a heart valve.
(kahr″de-o-vas´ku-lәr) pertaining to the heart and blood vessels.
cardiovascular control centers
exercises to improve the capacity of the cardiovascular system. They must be done at least twice weekly, with most types being done three to five or more times weekly. The contraction of major muscle groups must be repeated often enough to increase the heart rate to a specific “target level.” These are used in...
an abnormality of the blood flow between the sides of the heart or between the systemic and pulmonary circulation; see left-to-right shunt and right-to-left shunt.
the heart and blood vessels, by which blood is pumped and circulated through the body; see also circulatory system.
(kahr´de-o-vur″zhәn) the delivery of a direct current countershock synchronized with the QRS complex to the myocardium in order to end tachydysrhythmias and restore sinoatrial control of the heart rhythm through depolarization of the entire myocardium. The depolarization interrupts reentry circuits, thus end...
(kahr´de-o-vur″tәr) the apparatus that delivers a direct current countershock to the heart in cardioversion. automatic implantable cardioverter-defibrillator , implantable cardioverter-defibrillator see under defibrillator.
(kahr´de-o-vi″rәs) a genus of viruses of the family Picornaviridae that cause encephalomyelitis and myocarditis.
(kahr-di´tis) inflammation of the heart; myocarditis.
(kār) the services rendered by members of the health professions for the benefit of a patient. See also treatment.
(kār´giv″әr) a lay individual who assumes responsibility for the physical and emotional needs of another who is incapable of self care.
Commission on the Accreditation of Rehabilitation Facilities.
(kar´ēz) (kar´e-ēz) decay, as of bone or teeth. adj., ca´rious., adj.
(kә-ri´nә) pl. cari´nae a ridgelike structure. carina tracheae a downward and backward projection of the lowest tracheal cartilage, forming a ridge between the openings of the right and left principal bronchi. carina urethralis vaginae t...
(kar″e-o-jen´ә-sis) the development of caries.
(kar″e-o-jen´ik) conducive to caries.
(kar´e-әs) affected with or of the nature of caries.
(kar″i-so-pro´dol) an analgesic and skeletal muscle relaxant used to relieve symptoms of acute painful skeletomuscular disorders, administered orally.
Carman-Kirklin signCarman-Kirklin meniscus sign meniscus sign.
(kahr-min´ә-tiv) relieving flatulence. an agent that so acts.
(kahr-mus´tēn) a cytotoxic alkylating agent of the nitrosourea group, used as an antineoplastic agent, primarily against brain tumors, multiple myeloma, colorectal carcinoma, Hodgkin disease, and non-Hodgkin lymphomas. Called also BCNU.
a test for parietal tenderness: the abdomen is palpated while the patient holds the anterior abdominal muscles tense; the tense muscles prevent the examiner's fingers from coming in contact with the underlying viscera and any tenderness elicited over them will be parietal in location. Tenderness elicited over relaxed musc...
Carney syndrome (kahr´ne) an autosomal dominant symptom complex consisting of myxomas of the soft tissues; spotty skin pigmentation; tumors of the adrenal gland, pituitary, and testicle; and schwannomas of peripheral nerves.
(kahr´nĭ-tēn) a derivative of betaine found in skeletal muscle and liver; it is necessary for the mitochondrial oxidation of fatty acids.
(kahr-niv´ә-rә) an order of mammals that eat primarily flesh and have teeth adapted for that purpose, as well as a simple stomach and a short intestine. Included are the dog family, the cat family, bears, walruses, raccoons, and numerous others.
(kahr´nĭ-vor) any animal that eats primarily flesh, particularly a mammal of the order Carnivora. adj., carniv´orous., adj.
(kahr´no-sĭ-nās″) an enzyme that hydrolyzes carnosine and other dipeptides that contain L-histidine into their constituent amino acids.
(kahr´no-sēn) a dipeptide composed of beta-alanine and histidine, found in skeletal muscle of vertebrates.
(kahr″no-sĭ-ne´me-ә) excessive amounts of carnosine in the blood; it has been associated with a progressive neurologic disease characterized by severe mental defect and myoclonic seizures, and is probably due to a genetic deficiency of carnosinase in the serum.
(kahr″no-sĭ-nu´re-ә) an aminoaciduria characterized by an excess of carnosine in the urine; it occurs in carnosinemia or may be dietary in origin, especially in young children.
(kah-ro-le´) congenital dilatation of the intrahepatic bile ducts.
(kar´ә-tēn) a yellow or red pigment found in many dark green, leafy, and yellow vegetables such as collards, turnips, carrots, sweet potatoes, and squash, as well as in yellow fruit, milk, egg yolk, and body fat. It exists in four forms (α-, β-, γ-, and δ-carotene), all of which can ...
(kә-rot″ә-no-dur´me-ә) yellowness of the skin due to carotenemia.
(kә-rot´ә-noid) any member of a group of red, orange, or yellow pigmented lipids found in carrots, sweet potatoes, green leaves, and some animal tissues; examples are the carotenes, lycopene, and xanthophyll. marked by yellow color. lipochrome.
(kar″o-tә-no´sis) deposition of carotene in tissues, especially the skin.
(kә-rot″ĭ-ko-tim-pan´ik) pertaining to the carotid canal or carotid artery and the tympanic cavity of the middle ear.
branches of the petrous part of the internal carotid artery that supply the tympanic cavity.
tiny passages in the temporal bone connecting the carotid canal and the tympanic cavity, carrying communicating twigs between the internal carotid and tympanic plexuses.
origin, internal carotid plexus; together with tympanic nerve, these nerves form the tympanic plexus; distribution, tympanic region and parotid gland; modality, sympathetic.
(kә-rot´id) pertaining to the principal artery of the neck (the common carotid artery).
see common carotid artery, external carotid artery, and internal carotid artery.
the site where the common carotid artery divides into the external carotid artery and internal carotid artery, usually marked by a dilatation, the carotid sinus. Carotid bifurcation.
a small neurovascular structure lying in the bifurcation of the right and left carotid arteries, containing chemoreceptors that monitor the oxygen content of the blood and help to regulate respiration. Carotid body, located beneath the carotid bifurcation and innervated by a plexus of glossophar...
carotid body tumor
a chemodectoma of the carotid body, found as a firm round mass at the bifurcation of the common carotid artery.
one in the petrous part of the temporal bone, transmitting the internal carotid artery to the cranial cavity.
an occasional small enlargement in the internal carotid plexus.
nerve plexuses surrounding the common, external, and internal carotid arteries.
the pulse felt over the carotid artery, which is between the larynx and the sternocleidomastoid muscle in the neck; frequently used to assess effectiveness of cardiac massage during cardiopulmonary resuscitation.
a portion of the cervical fascia enclosing the carotid artery, internal jugular vein, vagus nerve, and sympathetic nerves supplying the head.
a dilatation of the proximal portion of the internal carotid or distal portion of the common carotid artery, containing in its wall pressoreceptors that are stimulated by changes in blood pressure. See also carotid sinus syndrome. Carotid sinus (sinus caroticus) and carotid arteries in a d...
carotid sinus reflex
slowing of the heartbeat when pressure is applied to the carotid artery at the level of the cricoid cartilage. See also carotid sinus syndrome.
carotid sinus syndrome
fainting, sometimes with seizures, due to overactivity of the carotid sinus reflex; this is seen most often in older males and may be a cause of unexplained falls. In affected persons, the carotid sinus is too easily stimulated and symptoms may be caused by sudden turning of the head or the wearing of a tight collar. Headache, ...
(kә-rot″ĭ-din´e-ә) tenderness along the course of the carotid artery.
(kahr´pәl) pertaining to the wrist (carpus).
the eight bones of the wrist (carpus), including the capitate, hamate, lunate, pisiform, scaphoid, trapezoid, and triquetral bones and the trapezium.
carpal tunnel syndrome
a symptom complex resulting from compression of the median nerve in the carpal tunnel, with pain and burning or tingling paresthesias in the fingers and hand, sometimes extending to the elbow. The disorder is found most often in middle-aged women. Excessive wrist movements, arthritis, hypertrophy of the bone and connectiv...
(kahr-pek´tә-me) excision of a carpal bone.
(kahr´pәn-tәr) an inherited autosomal recessive disorder characterized by conical deformity of the head, extra fingers and toes, short fingers and toes, mental retardation, mild obesity, hypogonadism, and other anomalies. Called also acrocephalopolysyndactyly, type II.
(kahr-fen´ә-zēn) a phenothiazineantipsychotic agent, used as the maleate salt.
(kahr-fol´ә-je) involuntary picking at the bedclothes, seen in states of great exhaustion and grave fevers.
(kahr″po-met″ә-kahr´pәl) pertaining to the carpus and metacarpus.
(kahr″po-ped´әl) affecting the wrist and foot.
the condition resulting from chronic shortening of the muscles of the upper and lower limbs including the fingers and toes, seen in tetany.
spasm of the hand or foot, or of the thumbs or great toes, seen in tetany.
(kahr″po-fә-lan´je-әl) pertaining to the carpus and phalanges.
(kahr″pop-to´sis) (kahr″po-to´sis) wristdrop.
(kahr´pәs) the joint between the arm and hand, made up of eight bones; the wrist.
(kar´e-әr) an instrument or apparatus for carrying something. an individual who harbors the specific organisms of a disease without manifest symptoms and is capable of transmitting the infection; the condition of such an individual is referred to as the carrier state. in genetics, an in...
one that, when coupled to a hapten, renders it capable of eliciting an immune response. transport protein.
(kar´e-әr-fre´) denoting a radioisotope of an element in pure form (essentially undiluted with a stable isotope carrier).
(kah-re-ōn´) bartonellosis (def. 2).
(kahr´sik-nis) nausea and malaise produced by the motion of trains or automobiles or other vehicles; see also motion sickness. Also written car sickness.
(kahr´te-ә-lol) a beta-adrenergic blocking agent with intrinsic sympathetic activity, administered orally as an antihypertensive and applied topically to the conjunctiva in the treatment of glaucoma and ocular hypertension.
(kahr´tĭ-lәj) a specialized, fibrous connective tissue present in adults, and forming most of the temporary skeleton in the embryo, providing a model in which most of the bones develop, and constituting an important part of the organism's growth mechanism; the three most important types are hyaline cart...
bone that develops within cartilage, as contrasted with membranous bone.
any of the small cavities within the cartilage matrix, containing a chondrocyte.
(kahr″tĭ-laj´ĭ-nәs) consisting of or of the nature of cartilage.
a type of synarthrosis in which the bones are united by cartilage, providing slight flexible movement; the two types are synchondrosis and symphysis.
the substance of cartilage.
a chondroma or an enchondroma.
(kahr″tĭ-lah´go) pl. cartila´gines Latin word meaning cartilage.
(kar´trol) trademark for a preparation of carteolol hydrochloride, an antihypertensive agent.
(kar´әng-kәl) a small fleshy eminence, often abnormal.
(kә-rung´ku-lә) pl. carun´culae Latin word meaning caruncle.
in tricuspid regurgitation, augmentation of the pansystolic murmur by inspiration.
(kahr´vә-dil″ol) a beta-adrenergic blocking agent used in treatment of hypertension and as an adjunct in treatment of congestive heart failure; administered orally.
(kә-san´thrә-nol) a purified mixture of glycosides derived from cascara sagrada; a cathartic.
(kas-kād´) a series of steps or stages (as of a physiological process) that, once initiated, continues to the final step because each step is triggered by the preceding one, resulting in amplification of the signal, information, or effect at each stage. In electronics, the term is applied to multiple amplifie...
(kas-kah´rә) Spanish word meaning bark. cascara sagrada dried bark of the shrub Rhamnus purshiana, used as a cathartic.
(kās) a particular instance of a disease or other problem; sometimes used incorrectly to designate the patient with the disease. index case the first case observed in a family or other defined group, which provides the stimulus for a genetic study; the affected individual is...
case fatality rate
the number of deaths due to a specific disease as compared to the total number of cases of the disease.
the groups of patients requiring similar tests, procedures, and resources that are treated at a particular hospital; this is a way to define a hospital's production and has been identified as a major factor in differing costs among hospitals and among individual patients.
a method of teaching based on the logical analysis of, and deductions formed from, reported cases of disease.
(ka″se-a´shәn) the precipitation of casein. a form of necrosis in which tissue is changed into a dry, amorphous mass resembling cheese. Called also caseous degeneration or necrosis.
(ka´sēn) a phosphoprotein, the principal protein of milk, that is the basis of curd and of cheese. Casein, usually in the form of one of its salts, is added to the other ingredients of the diet to increase its protein content.
(ka-sēn´o-jen) the British term for casein.
(ka´se-әs) resembling cheese or curd; cheesy.
caseation (def. 2).
caseation (def. 2).
tuberculous pneumonia in which necrotic lung tissue is of semisolid consistency and the cut surface resembles cheese.
Casoni intradermal test
(for hydatid disease) after injection into the skin of hydatid fluid, if there is immediate or delayed production of a wheal and flare reaction, this denotes hydatid infection. The test is now little used because of low specificity.
(kas″po-fun´jin) an antifungal used as the acetate salt in the treatment of invasive aspergillosis, administered intravenously.
a prone position employed after intubation so that the patient may swallow without danger of fluid entering the tube.
(kә-set´) a flat case for film or magnetic tape. x-ray cassette. grid cassette an x-ray cassette that has its front replaced by a built-in grid. x-ray cassette a light-proof housing for x-ray film and electrostatic imaging plates, contai...
a type of cinnamon oil.
(kast) a positive copy of an object. to make such a copy. a mold of a tube or hollow organ (such as a renal tubule or bronchiole), formed of effused matter and eliminated from the body, such as a urinary cast. a positive copy or mold of the tissues of the jaws, made in an impres...
(kahs-tә-lah´nē) hemorrhagic bronchitis.
a cardiac catheter similar to an Amplatz coronary catheter in shape and use, but shorter and introduced via the brachial artery.
(kas´әl-mәn) a benign or premalignant condition resembling lymphoma but without recognizable malignant cells; there are isolated masses of lymphoid tissue and lymph node hyperplasia, usually in the abdominal or mediastinal area.
(kas´ter) a fixed oil obtained from the seed of the castor bean plant (Ricinus communis); now used primarily as a topical emollient. When taken internally it acts as a powerful cathartic; because of its strength, other agents are now preferred for treatment of digestive disorders.
(kas´trāt) to deprive of the gonads, rendering the individual incapable of reproduction. a castrated individual.
(kas-tra´shәn) excision of the gonads (bilateral orchiectomy in a male or bilateral oophorectomy in a female), or destruction of the gonads, as by radiation or parasites. If this occurs before puberty, secondary sex characters will fail to develop. See also eunuch. female castration ...
vacuolated basophil cells that develop in the anterior pituitary gland after castration.
in psychoanalytic theory, unconscious thoughts and motives stemming from fear of loss of the genitals as punishment for forbidden sexual desires.
(kazh´oo-әl-te) an accident; an accidental wound; death or disablement from an accident; also the person so injured. in the armed forces, a person missing from a unit either as a result of death, injury, illness, or capture; because the person's whereabouts are unknown; or for any other reason.
(kazh″u-is´tiks) the recording and study of cases of disease.
computerized axial tomography.
computerized axial tomography, or the image obtained from it.
cat's eye syndrome an association of coloboma of the iris and anal atresia; there may also be many other anomalies, including preauricular skin tags or fistulas, hypertelorism, congenital heart disease, skeletal abnormalities, and renal malformations. It is associated with partial trisomy 22, i.e., the presence of a partia...
cat-scratch fever a benign, subacute, regional lymphadenitis resulting from a scratch or bite of a cat or a scratch from a surface contaminated by a cat. The causative agent is the bacterium Bartonella henselae. Cats thought to be associated with human infection show no signs of illness, and probably act only as vectors of the d...
a woody South American vine, Uncaria tomentosa or a preparation of its root bark, which has antiviral, immunostimulant, and antiinflammatory properties and is used in folk medicine.
cat's cry syndrome
cri du chat syndrome.
cat's eye reflex
(kә-tab´o-liz-әm) any destructive process by which complex substances are converted by living cells into simpler compounds, with release of energy; the opposite of anabolism. See also metabolism. adj., catabol´ic., adj.
(kә-tab´o-līt) a compound produced in catabolism.
catabolite activator protein
(CAP) catabolite gene activator protein a bacterial protein, activated by cyclic AMP, that stimulates transcription by binding to certain promoter sites on DNA; called also cAMP receptor protein and cyclic adenosine monophosphate receptor protein.
descending limb (def. 2).
the wave of a tracing of a catacrotic pulse.
(kә-tak´ro-tiz-әm) a pulse anomaly in which a small additional wave or notch appears in the descending limb of the pulse tracing. adj., catacrot´ic., adj.
one in which the descending limb of the tracing shows two small notches.
the wave of a tracing of a catadicrotic pulse.
(kat″ә-di´kro-tiz-әm) pulse anomaly in which two small additional waves or notches appear in the descending limb of the pulse tracing. adj., catadicrot´ic., adj.
(kat´ә-jәn) the brief portion of the hair cycle in which growth of the hair (anagen) stops and resting (telogen) begins.
(kat´ә-lās) a hemoprotein enzyme that specifically catalyzes the decomposition of hydrogen peroxide and is found in almost all cells except certain anaerobic bacteria. Deficiency results in acatalasia. adj., catalat´ic., adj.
(for the production of heat-stable catalase by bacteria) a culture is treated with hydrogen peroxide and heated. The presence of gas bubbles indicates a positive reaction. Micrococci, staphylococci, most species of Bacillus, and anaerobic diphtheroids are catalase-positive; streptococci, pneumococci, and most Actinomyces are ca...
(kat´ә-lep″se) a condition of diminished responsiveness, usually with the person immobile and in a trancelike state, often with waxy flexibility; it may accompany a mental illness such as catatonic schizophrenia or a physical condition such as epilepsy or a cerebellar disorder, and it can sometimes be induced by h...
(kә-tal´ә-sis) increase in the velocity of a chemical reaction or process produced by the presence of a substance that is not consumed in the net chemical reaction or process; negative catalysis denotes the slowing down or inhibition of a reaction or process by the presence of such a substance. adj., c...
(kat´ә-list) any substance that brings about catalysis.
in an enzyme, the portion of the active site that converts the substrate to a reaction product or otherwise interacts with it. See also binding site.
(kat´ә-līz) to cause or produce catalysis.
(kat″am-ne´sis) the follow-up history of a patient after discharge from treatment or a hospital. the history of a patient after the onset of a medical or psychiatric illness. adj., catamnes´tic, adj. .
(kat″ә-for´e-ә) a downward turning of the visual axes of both eyes after visual functional stimuli have been removed. adj., cataphor´ic., adj.
(kat″ә-fә-lak´sis) movement of leukocytes and antibodies to the site of an infection. adj., cataphylac´tic., adj.
(kat´ә-plek″se) a condition, often associated with narcolepsy; marked by abrupt attacks of muscular weakness and hypotonia triggered by an emotional stimulus, such as mirth, anger, or fear. adj., cataplec´tic., adj.
(kat´ә-pres) trademark for preparations of clonidine hydrochloride, an antihypertensive agent and analgesic.
(kat´ә-rakt) opacity of the lens or lens capsule of the eye; the great majority of cases are what are called “senile cataracts,” and are apparently a part of the aging process of the human body. In some cases, cataracts result from injury to the eye, exposure to great heat or radiation, or inherited ...
one used in removing a cataract.
(kat″ә-rak″to-jen´ik) tending to cause formation of cataracts.
cataracts of prematurity
clusters of vacuoles of unknown cause in the Y-shaped sutures of the lens in a premature infant; the condition usually disappears spontaneously within a month.
(kә-tahr´) inflammation of a mucous membrane (particularly of the head and throat), with free discharge of mucus. adj., catar´rhal., adj.
catarrhal corneal ulcer
a corneal ulcer found near the limbus in catarrhal conjunctivitis.
catarrhal otitis media
serous otitis media.
(kat″ә-thi´me-ә) the existence of unconscious material so emotionally charged or affect-laden that conscious effects are produced. adj., catathy´mic., adj.
an isolated, nonrepetitive act of violence that develops as a result of intolerable tension.
(kat″ә-to´ne-ә) a sizable group of motor abnormalities, most involving extreme under- or overactivity, associated primarily with catatonic schizophrenia but also with other disorders. Included are motoric immobility, excessive motor activity, extreme negativism or mutism, unusual mannerisms, ster...
catatonia due to the physiological effects of a general medical condition and neither better accounted for by another mental disorder nor occurring exclusively during delirium.
a type characterized by marked psychomotor disturbance that may involve stupor, rigidity, excitement, negativism, or posturing, or an alteration among these behaviors. Associated features include mutism, stereotypy, and waxy flexibility.
one in which the descending limb of the tracing shows three small additional waves or notches.
(kat″ә-tri´kro-tiz-әm) a pulse anomaly in which three small additional waves or notches appear in the descending limb of the pulse tracing. adj., catatricrot´ic., adj.
(kach´ment) the catching or collecting of water. catchment area.
the geographical region drained by one body of water. the area whose residents are served by a specialized health care agency. Called also catchment.
(kat″ә-kol´ә-mēn) any of a group of sympathomimetic amines whose molecule has an aromatic portion of catechol. Catecholamines play an important role in the body's physiological response to stress. Their release at sympathetic nerve endings increases the rate and force of muscular contraction of th...
(kat″ә-kol″ә-mĭ-nur´jik) activated by or secreting catecholamines.
(kat″ĕ-go-rĭ-za´shun) the identification of similarities and differences among pieces of received information.
caterpillar rash insect dermatitis caused by caterpillar hairs. Called also erucism.
(kat´gut) surgical gut.
an absorbable suture made from surgical gut.
(kә-thahr´sis) a cleansing of the bowels; called also evacuation and purgation. the bringing into consciousness and the emotional reliving of a forgotten (repressed) painful experience as a means of releasing anxiety and tension.
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