Definitions

from The Century Dictionary.

  • Resembling a bed.

from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English.

  • adjective (Anat.) Like a bed; -- applied to several processes on the inner side of the sphenoid bone.

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.

  • adjective anatomy Like a bed.

Etymologies

Sorry, no etymologies found.

Examples

  • Behind the optic foramen the anterior clinoid process is directed backward and medialward and gives attachment to the tentorium cerebelli.

    II. Osteology. 5d. The Interior of the Skull

  • The nerve pierces the dura mater on the dorsum sellæ of the sphenoid, runs through a notch in the bone below the posterior clinoid process, and passes forward through the cavernous sinus, on the lateral side of the internal carotid artery.

    IX. Neurology. 1F. The Abducent Nerve

  • The sella turcica is bounded posteriorly by a quadrilateral plate of bone, the dorsum sellæ, the upper angles of which are surmounted by the posterior clinoid processes: these afford attachment to the tentorium cerebelli, and below each is a notch for the abducent nerve.

    II. Osteology. 5d. The Interior of the Skull

  • It is bounded in front by the posterior margins of the small wings of the sphenoid, the anterior clinoid processes, and the ridge forming the anterior margin of the chiasmatic groove; behind, by the superior angles of the petrous portions of the temporals and the dorsum sellæ; laterally by the temporal squamæ, sphenoidal angles of the parietals, and great wings of the sphenoid.

    II. Osteology. 5d. The Interior of the Skull

  • Behind the tuberculum sellæ is a deep depression, the sella turcica, containing the fossa hypophyseos, which lodges the hypophysis, and presents on its anterior wall the middle clinoid processes.

    II. Osteology. 5d. The Interior of the Skull

  • It at first ascends toward the posterior clinoid process, then passes forward by the side of the body of the sphenoid bone, and again curves upward on the medial side of the anterior clinoid process, and perforates the dura mater forming the roof of the sinus.

    VI. The Arteries. 3a. 4. The Internal Carotid Artery

  • It begins behind at the foramen lacerum, and ends on the medial side of the anterior clinoid process, where it is sometimes converted into a foramen (carotico-clinoid) by the union of the anterior with the middle clinoid process; posteriorly, it is bounded laterally by the lingula.

    II. Osteology. 5d. The Interior of the Skull

  • The ophthalmic artery (a. ophthalmica) (Fig. 514) arises from the internal carotid, just as that vessel is emerging from the cavernous sinus, on the medial side of the anterior clinoid process, and enters the orbital cavity through the optic foramen, below and lateral to the optic nerve.

    VI. The Arteries. 3a. 4. The Internal Carotid Artery

  • At the apex of the petrous part of the temporal bone the free and attached borders meet, and, crossing one another, are continued forward to be fixed to the anterior and posterior clinoid processes respectively.

    IX. Neurology. 4g. The Meninges of the Brain and Medulla Spinalis

  • —Having perforated the dura mater on the medial side of the anterior clinoid process, the internal carotid passes between the optic and oculomotor nerves to the anterior perforated substance at the medial extremity of the lateral cerebral fissure, where it gives off its terminal or cerebral branches.

    VI. The Arteries. 3a. 4. The Internal Carotid Artery

Comments

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  • Also clinid.

    July 13, 2010