graft

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Related to autogenous graft: allogeneic graft

graft,

in surgery: see transplantation, medicaltransplantation, medical,
surgical procedure by which a tissue or organ is removed and replaced by a corresponding part, usually from another part of the body or from another individual.
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graft

[graft]
(biology)
To unite to form a graft.
A piece of tissue transplanted from one individual to another or to a different place on the same individual.
An individual resulting from the grafting of parts.
(botany)
To unite a scion to an understock in such manner that the two grow together and continue development as a single plant without change in scion or stock.
McGraw-Hill Dictionary of Scientific & Technical Terms, 6E, Copyright © 2003 by The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc.

graft

To join a scion, shoot, or bud to the stock of another similar plant.
McGraw-Hill Dictionary of Architecture and Construction. Copyright © 2003 by McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc.

graft

1. Horticulture
a. a piece of plant tissue (the scion), normally a stem, that is made to unite with an established plant (the stock), which supports and nourishes it
b. the plant resulting from the union of scion and stock
c. the point of union between the scion and the stock
2. Surgery a piece of tissue or an organ transplanted from a donor or from the patient's own body to an area of the body in need of the tissue
Collins Discovery Encyclopedia, 1st edition © HarperCollins Publishers 2005
References in periodicals archive ?
Amarpal et al (7) reported the occurrence of adhesion between graft and neighbouring muscles as early as 7th postoperative day following cervical oesophagoplasty using gastric seromuscular autogenous grafts in dogs.
Collagen-calcium phosphate composites have been in use for over a decade and have demonstrated clinical usefulness equivalent to autogenous graft in reconstruction of fractures and bone defects.
(2013) reported a study where they established a group with sinus floor elevation performed with an autogenous graft and another with autogenous bone added with platelet-rich plasma with assessment at 4 and 6 months.
Al-Nawas & Schiegnitz (2014) conducted a metaanalysis, comparing several bone substitutes with autogenous grafts, and reported that there were no differences in the implant survival comparing the two materials; nevertheless, a limitation in the clinical application of these results is indicated in the size of the defect and the volume and real regeneration capacity from the materials used.
Grafts in rhinoplasty: Autogenous grafts are superior to alloplastic.
Various procedures for the treatment include gap arthroplasty (GA), interpositional gap arthroplasty (IPG), and/or total joint reconstruction using autogenous grafts or alloplastic materials.
After explanation of the surgical procedures, the parents of the patient preferred autogenous grafts as interposition materials instead of any artificial material.