Gibbositas. Any preternatural tumour or gibbosity, (from humpbacked). In Vogel's Nosology, it signifies a particular flatulent tumour of the belly.
(From curved, and a disease). See Rachitis.
(From the breech). The anus, or rectum.
(From the Same). See Proctalgia. Cysteolithos, (from the bladder, and the stone). See Calculus. Cysticae Arteriae, (from the bladder).
The cystic arteries. The hepatic artery advances behind the ductus hepaticus towards the vesicola fellis, to which it gives two principal branches. These are called arteries cystica. See Hepatica arteria.
Cysticae venae, (from the same). A branch from the vena portae vcntralis. They run along the vesicula fellis, from its neck to the bottom; and as they often only two in number, they are called cystica gamellae.
(From and to flow).
Na Scandens, (from and smoke; from its pods resembling a brown bladder). See Fumaria alba.
The neck of the gall bladder is formed by the contraction of its small extremity; and this neck bending afterwards, produces a narrow canal called the ductus, and meatus, cysticus. It conveys the gall from the gall bladder to the duodenum.
Encysted tumours, and those whose substance is included in a membrane.
A bag. It is applied to any receptacle of morbid humours (see Capsula.) and to the Vesica urinaria; q. v. Many complaints of the bladder are derived from this term, compounded with some other words, as cystitis, cystocele, cystorrhaea, etc. etc.
A small bladder.
(From and inflammation ). See Inflammatio vesicae.
(From and a stone ). A suppression of urine from a stone in the bladder. See Ischuria.
(From and to strike J. A suppression of urine from a blow on the bladder. See Ischuria.