nasal bone

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Related to Nasal bones: occipital bone, frontal bone

nasal bone

[′nā·zəl ‚bōn]
(anatomy)
Either of two rectangular bone plates forming the bridge of the nose; they articulate with the frontal, ethmoid, and maxilla bones.
McGraw-Hill Dictionary of Scientific & Technical Terms, 6E, Copyright © 2003 by The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc.
References in periodicals archive ?
Analysis of the nasal bone and nasal pyramid by three-dimensional computed tomography.
The nose is the central and dominant feature of the face and forms an important aesthetic unit.1 The most common site of fracture in face is nasal bones.2
Conclusion: Crepitation of nasal bone, deviation of nasal axis and swelling of the nasal dorsum were significantly correlated with plain X-ray imaging that had a positive finding of fracture.
To measure foetal nasal bone length from the early gestational period (15 weeks) to full term (38 weeks).
Ofodile, "Nasal bones and pyriform apertures in blacks," Annals of Plastic Surgery, vol.
X-Ray of the nasal bones did not add to the clinical assessment.
A 3D ultrasound examination in week 15+4 showed a foetus with typical CCD features including large fontanelles, lack of nasal bones, clavicles without the typical S-form, as well as severe delay in calvarial ossification, especially in the midline.
An 18-year-old female who had had repair of fractured nasal bones with packing of both nostrils required assisted ventilation after extubation.
At the peak of that hole are two small bones, called nasal bones, supporting the top of the nose.
The majority of the traumas in Yaye are found on the nasal bones (n=17) and left parietal (n=13).
Bitong (Extra Point): Located on each side of the nose, at the bottom edge of the nasal bones.
PHOENIX -- A woman's ethnic origin, age, weight, and diabetic status do not significantly affect the rate of growth or length of her fetus's nasal bones, Dr.