(From the singular Apophrades 1046 unfortunate). Those days in which an acute distemper comes to a fatal crisis, or on which there is no crisis at all, when expected.


(From Apophtharma 1047 and to corrupt). A medicine to procure abortion.


Anabortion. (From. Apophthora 1049 to corrupt. ) See Abortus.


The ramification of the veins.


(of Apophyas 1050 from, and to grow).

An appendix, Any thing that proceeds from another.


(From Apophysis 1052 to produce; or from and to grow). Any thing attached to, or ' growing from another, as boughs and branches: in anatomy it mostly signifies the projection of a bone. It is also called afifiendix,firobole,echfihysis,firocessus, productio, projectura, and proluberantia.

Apophtsis mastoidea, or manillaris. A process of the petrous part of the temporal bone.

Apophysis gracilis. The apophysis of the neck of the malleus in the ear.

Apople Ctae

And Apoplecticae, (from Apople Ctae 1055 and to strike). A name of the internal jugular veins, called from their appearing full and turgid in apoplexies. See Jugulares venae.


Medicines against the apoplexy, so called instead of antipoplectica. Vogel gives this appel-lation to a continued fever coming on upon an apoplexy.


(From Apopsychia 1058 and the mind).

See Lipothymia.


(From Aporexis 1060 and to stretch out).

\ play with balls in the gymnastic exercises.


(From α, priv. and Aporia 1062 a duct). Restlessness: uneasiness occasioned by obstructed perspiration, or any stoppage of the natural secretions. See Alysmos.


(Aporrhcea 1063 defluxus, from and to flow from). See Contagio. It means also the falling off of hair. See Alopecia.


(From Aposceparnfsmus 1066 from, and

Aposceparnfsmus 1068 to strike with a hatchet). A species of fracture when part of a bone is chipped off; called also de-asciatio.