Hyoidaeus,called also omo-hyoidaeus, omo-plato-hyoidaus, and costo-hyoidaeus. It rises from the superior part of the upper costa of the scapula, and is inserted into the basis of the os hyoides, to pull it downwards and backwards.
(From its likeness to a crow's beak- and )sigmoides processus.
The beak-like process. It projects from the anterior extremity of the upper costa of the Scapula, q. v. and is a little crooked, with its point inclining forwards: a ligament passes from its superior part, to connect it to the acromion and clavicle. At the birth it is cartilaginous, and called anchoralis processus; anchyroides, cor-nicularis, conchyroides, processus.
Coracoides musculus. See Coraco-brachiaeus. It is called coracoides, because it proceeds from the process which is formed like a crow's beak.
The name of a plaster described by P. AEgineta.
(From coral, and likeness). See Dentaria and Corallodendron.
Coralloides fungus, (from coral, and likeness,) also called erotylus. Clavaria coral-loides Lin. Sp. Pi. 1652. It is of a fleshy, fungous texture, of a yellow colour, and branched in the manner of coral. It is said to be corroborant and astringent, but little notice is now taken of it.
(From the pupil of the eye, and to purge). See Anagallis.
(A dim. of cor, the heart); called also cor. The heart or essence of a seed, and the pri-mordium of the future plant attached to and involved in the cotyledon. It consists of the plumula, the ascending scaly part, and the rostellum, the descending part of the corculum.
An abbreviation of Euricii Cordii Botanologicon, sive Colloquium de Herbis.
Cord. An abbreviation of Valerii Cordi Historia Stirpium.
Corda tympani. The portio dura of the seventh pair of nerves having entered the tympanum, sends a small branch to the stapes, and another more considerable one, which runs across the tympanum from behind forwards, passes between the long leg of the incus and the handle of the malleus, then goes out at the same place where the tendon of the anterior muscle of the malleus enters. It is called chorda tympani, because it crosses the tympanum as a cord crosses the bottom of a drum.
Dr. Monro thinks that the chorda tympani is formed by the second branch of the fifth pair, as well as by the portio dura of the seventh.
Cordae willisii. See Dura mater.