axillary

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axillary

[′ak·sə‚ler·ē]
(anatomy)
Of, pertaining to, or near the axilla or armpit.
(botany)
Placed or growing in the axis of a branch or leaf.
References in periodicals archive ?
To our knowledge, this report is the first to objectively describe robotic axillar brachial plexus exposure.
At a press conference on April 25, 2009, Rousseff revealed that she was undergoing treatment to remove an early-stage axillar lymphoma, a cancer in the lymphatic system, which was detected in her left armpit during a routine mammographic exam.
Maternal axillar and breast temperature after giving birth: effects of delivery ward practices and relation to infant temperature.
Several body points (auricle, ear canal, frontoparietal, infraorbital, axillar, dorsum, abdomen, anus resions) were chosen for analysis.
Inflorescence are glomerule type and axillar, with 2.5 to 3 cm diameter, bract measure 1.5 x 0.8 cm, are ovate, acute, tomentose, green-cinereous; bracteole are ovate, acute, with 1.3 x 0.4 cm, peduncle are 1-3 cm long.
Capitulescences monocephalous, rarely several heads per branch, either axillar or seemingly terminal; capitula short- to longpedunculate, pendulous, homogamous, bilabiate; receptacle epaleate; involucre multiseriate, phyllaries reddish.
The signs and symptoms can be qualified in two groups: a) Located: pain, burning, inflammation, reddening and hemorrhage, y b) Generalized: inguinal and/or axillar pain, migraine, fever, cramps or muscular spasms, diaphoresis, breathing difficulty, anxiety, widespread paleness, rash, delirium, weakness, dizziness, respiratory distress, nausea, vomits, diarrhea, sialorrhea, paresthesia, paralysis, convulsions, hypotension or hypertension, syncope and systemic serious reactions (respiratory arrest, heart rhythm disorder, shock, etc) in sensitive or allergic persons to the inoculated poison and, in infrequent cases, the death of the patient [1,15,24].
B) Coronal view of computed tomography image of the chest, showing right axillar lymphadenopathy (arrows).
Although patients included in this trial were highly selected in terms of standardized treatments as breast-conserving surgery with axillar dissection, appropriate systemic treatments the number of the planned patients could not be reached.
Physical exams reveal an axillar temperature of 37.8 degrees, swelling +++/+++, range of motion of -20[degrees]/30[degrees] (extension/flexion), and a local temperature increase.
The subclavian artery that was the continuation of brachiocephalic trunk was bifurcating to the axillar artery and the pectoral trunk just from its own beginning.