Lnum, (from and' a nose). See
(From upward, and to flow) A flux of humours from below upwards.
(From α, neg. and a joint,) fatness so considerable as to obliterate the joints.
The Duck. See Anser.
(From and to draw). A contraction of the stomach. Hippocrates.
(From upwards, and to move). Hippocrates, when speaking of the suffocation observed in hysteric fits, and the air rushing out with violence upwards, employs this epithet.
(From' to contract).
(From to cause to rise). A rising up to go to stool; also a migration of humours, and a rising up or recovery from sickness. Hippocrates.
(From and a principle or element). A resolution of a body into the elements of which it was composed: a colliquation or dissolution of the solids or fluids of the body.
(From or per, and a mouth; also axcanastomosis, inosculatio). Anatomists use the word to express the inosculation of the arteries and veins, or their running into one another. The menses, discharged, are said to be discharged by anastomosis, i. e. by the opening the mouths of the vessels into the uterus.
If the blood transudes through the sides of the vessels, the discharge is said to be per diapedesin, transudation.
If the vessels are corroded by acrid humours, the discharge is per diabrosis, erosion.
(From the same . Medicines suited to open the mouths of the extreme blood vessels; sometimes of the same import with aperientia.
The abbreviation of Anatamica.
A salt which vegetates on rocks in the form of white stony moss. It is the fossil alkali.
(From to fumigate).
(From ana, equal). Equal Proportion.