(From and Indian cresses). See Nasturtium Indicum.
(From cor ). By this term the ancients meant the heart; but we call the upper orifice of the stomach cardia, from its vicinity to, and consent with, the heart. See Cor, Cardialgia, Meditullium. and Lipothymia.
(Falconer in the Memoirs of the Medical Society, vol. vi.) See Nervosa febris.
(From cor, and the Hebrew term melek, a governor). A fictitious term in Dolaeus's Encyclopedia, by which he would express a particular active principle residing in the heart, appointed to what we call the vital functions.
(From to have a gnawing pain at the mouth of the stomach). Synonymous with Cardialgia.
(From the head, and a tumour). See also Aneurisma praecordiorum.
(From the heart, and to wound). One who hath a wound in his heart.
(From heart). See Inflammatio cordis.
Do. A hinge. See Ginglymus.
See Cinara sylvestris.
In the phrase of Paracelsus, is wine medicated with herbs.
(From the head, and heaviness). See Capiplenium.
The twenty-fourth part of a Drop.
See Bonduch Indorum.
(See Carum.) From Carta, the country from whence they were brought.
A dry fig, (from Carica, the place where they were cultivated). Sec Ficus sativa.
Vel Carycum, (from Caricus, the inventor). The name of a medicine for deterring ulcers, prepared of the black hellebore, cantharides, and several other ingredients.
It is also the name of an oil mentioned in Athenaeus, lib. ii.
(Indian.) Justicia ecbolium Lin. Sp. Pi. 20. An Indian shrub, the bark of which is used in a decoction against the gout; and a decoction of the leaves against a disury. Raii Hist.
In zoology it is applied to the first rudiments of the spine of a chicken during its incubation.