adnexa


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Related to adnexa: ocular adnexa

adnexa

[ad′neks·ə]
(biology)
Subordinate or accessory parts, such as eyelids, Fallopian tubes, and extraembryonic membranes.
References in periodicals archive ?
After completing the procedure, I place the small menopausal senile uterus and adnexa into a 15-mm endoscopic bag.
ocular pathology, Medical and Vision Research Foundations, India) cover the pathology of common and rare diseases affecting the eye and ocular adnexa.
Grossly, neoplastic tissue had invaded and destroyed the entire orbital contents, ocular adnexa, other soft tissue and surrounding bones (Fig.
AFIP Atlas of Tumour Pathology - Tumours of the Testis, Adnexa, Spermatic Cord and Scrotum.
These various locations such as the uterine wall, abdominal wall, and adnexa (fallopian tubes & ovaries) were inspected on the second look.
The prevalence of mononuclear inflammatory cells around vessels and adnexa and in the fibrous septa also increased with lymphedema stage.
Includes leukemias, lymphomas, and malignancies of the following organs: esophagus, stomach, liver, pancreas, lung, pleura, ovary and uterine adnexa, and brain.
He cited cases where it had been necessary to excise otherwise healthy eyes to stop the spread of carcinoma, revealing that "you're blinding them to save their life", a stark message underlining the importance of careful examination of the adnexa.
2005 on the minimum requirements for ensuring health and safety at work with visual displays and offer the service Occupational Medicine, the type of preventive examinations Regional Prosecutor~s Office - Samokov is defined as followsophthalmologist - with visual acuity and refraction for registration of diseases of the eye and adnexa.
The technique for lateral attachments is generally the same, except that the surgeon employs an articulating endowrist one vessel sealer for sealing and cutting tissue, while the first assistant uses the 2-mm alligator grasper to proactively present and retract the adnexa for the surgeon (see photo 4).
Ramifying proliferating vessels often surround larger ectatic vessels and skin adnexa, producing the so-called promontory sign.
The incidence of adhesion formation to the SprayGel treated adnexa was found to be 71% reduced at the time of second look surgery, over that of the contralateral control adnexa, relative to initial surgery.