heterotopic


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Related to heterotopic: heterotopic pregnancy, Heterotopic ossification

heterotopic

[¦hed·ə·rō¦täp·ik]
(biology)
Pertaining to transplantation of tissue from one site to another on the same organism.
(medicine)
Occurring in an abnormal anatomic location.
References in periodicals archive ?
0%) followed by infection, heterotopic ossification, and screw penetration (N = 1; 2.
About Fibrodysplasia Ossificans Progressiva (FOP) FOP is a rare, severely disabling congenital myopathy characterized by heterotopic ossification (HO) of muscles, tendons, and ligaments.
Signal characteristics of these nodules are similar to mature white matter, differentiating these hamartomatous lesions from heterotopic gray matter, an additional developmental lesion implicated in chronic epilepsy.
Among our complication; superficial infection,symptomatic pulmonary embolism, peroneal nerve injury, periprostetic fracture, heterotopic ossification, patellar fracture, patellar clunck syndrome, unexplained pain, loosening are similar to the literature rate.
Induction of Heterotopic Ossification with Bone Morphogenetic Protein-2
Such a cure would not only help all patients with FOP by shutting off the faulty gene but would also offer a possible cure for osteoporosis sufferers, military post trauma cases and post-operative heterotopic bone growth.
9] WJ Revell and FW Heatley, "Functional restoration of an articular surface using a heterotopic xenograft: biology of host-implant interaction in the canine patella," Biomaterials, vol.
The pancreas is transplanted to a heterotopic location, usually the right iliac fossa, while the kidney is transplanted to the contralateral iliac fossa.
In particular, the heterotopic space of the Southern prison was an abject space in which criminals, or social deviants, became the subjects of a neoslavery project of discipline and punishment at the hands of a white supremacist state.
1-19) These collections of heterotopic brain tissue are usually found in extracranial midline structures--typically the nose, nasopharynx (nasal glioma), oropharynx, orbits, skin, soft palate, tonsils, tongue, lip, and submandibular area.
Dharamsey's implicit argument through his piece is that if one has to unearth genealogies for the wildly heterotopic drives of Bombay cinema then one might benefit as a historian by turning attention to the career of a studio like Sagar rather than focusing on the more "classically" exclusive studios with more heft in terms of bourgeois respectability.