from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adj. Alternative spelling of aneurysmal.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- adj. Of or pertaining to an aneurism
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- Pertaining to or of the nature of an aneurism; affected with aneurism: as, an aneurismal tumor.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adj. relating to or affected by an aneurysm
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Annika had already warped past aneurismal straight into action, dispatching search parties and hiring witches to scry.
She urged me to get Tommy rescanned and his aorta measured again, in case it had become aneurismal.
All these circumstances are so obvious, that they need no comment, were it not for the necessity of impressing the surgeon with the fact that uncertainty as to a successful result must always attach to his operation of including in a ligature either of the vessels H I K, so as to affect an aneurismal tumour.
The aneurismal tumour may press upon and obstruct the bronchi, H H*; the thoracic duct, L; the oesophagus, I; the superior vena cava, H, Plate
It would have been easily recognized in these days as an aneurismal tumour, but it greatly puzzled the two doctors.
In this relation it may be of interest to include here a case of a man who took part in the campaign when already the subject of an aneurismal varix of the axillary artery.
Given an arterial wound, the mode of development of the aneurismal sac in no way differs from that of the ordinary traumatic variety; the main point of interest, therefore, is to seek an explanation of the causes which may restrict the ultimate result to the formation of a pure aneurismal varix.
This is the more evident when we bear in mind that a stage in which an aneurismal sac exists can seldom be absent.
It is, moreover, supported by the facts that cases in which primary ligature had been resorted to were extremely rare at the Base hospitals, while, on the other hand, traumatic aneurisms and aneurismal varices of any one of the great trunks of the neck and limbs were comparatively common.
This disturbance was not of a transitory nature, for in the two cases referred to the rapid pulse persists, in spite of entire recovery of the laryngeal muscles, and the fact that in one case the aneurismal sac has been absolutely cured, and in the second only a small sac remains, in each as a result of proximal ligature of the carotid artery.
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