Cratevae Sium

See Nasturtium aquati-cum.

Cratibula Craticula

(From craticula, a gridiron). The iron bars or grate which cover the ash-hole in chemical furnaces.

Craticularis

(From the same). Bread boiled on the grate of a furnace, or on a gridiron.

Craton

See Cataputia minor.

Crea

See Tibia.

Creber

Frequent. From the Hebrew term kebor. It is applied to respiration, and to the pulse, when the intervals betwixt each respiration, or each pulsation of the artery, are short.

Cremaster

(From Cremaster 2436 suspendo, to suspend).

These muscles are also called suspensorii testium.

They arise from the inside of Poupart's ligament on each side, run to the perforation where the seminal cord passes out, and expanding over it, make part of the tunica vaginalis communis. The course of this muscle being very oblique, makes the spermatic cord seem much more so than it really is. Their use is to draw up and suspend the testes.

Cremer

The name of a distemper endemial in Hungary, which seems to resemble crapula. It is cured by drinking a small quantity of any cordial water.

Cremnoi

The lips of ulcers, also the labia pu-dendi, (from Cremnoi 2437 a precipice, or shelving place).

Cremor

(From Cremor 2438 lactis crumen, a secerno). It is the expressed or strained juice of any grain, particularly of barley boiled till it be so soft as to pass through a strainer (see Ptisana); also the cream of milk. See Chylus and Lac.

Cremor calc. viv. The cream or flour of quick lime is the calcareous earth, which, having regained the carbonic acid from the air, is insoluble in water.

Cremor lithargyri aceta't. See Plumbum.

Crenatum

(From crena, a notch). Crenated When the edge of a leaf is cut into angular teeth, it is called acutely crenated; when into segments of small circles, instead of angular teeth, it is said to be obtusely crenate; when the larger segments have smaller ones upon them, the leaf is then said to be doubly crenate: the same term is applied to the corolla and nectarium in some cases.

Crepatio

And Crepatura, (from crepo, to make a noise). In pharmacy is the cracking or bursting of any seed in boiling or roasting, and this is to be understood when seeds are directed to be boiled ad crepa-turam. See also Hernia scrotalis.

Crepinum

See Tartarum.

Crepita

AE' Tas. See AEtas.

Crepita Tio

See Decrepitatio.

Crepitus

(From creopo, to make a noise). Crackling of the joints, which may happen either from a defect of synovia, or a deposition of cretaceous matter, as in the gout; but is generally owing to the former cause. Mr. Sharp recommends a frequent use of fomentations, rubbing the joint with the ungt. hydrargyri, and to administer purges occasionally.

It means also a discharge of air from the anus when attended with a noise.

Crepitus lupi. See Lycoperdon vulgare.