Lin. Sp. Pi. 1469, has been recommended as a substitute for the bark, in the same doses.
And Datyra. (Indian.) See Stramonium.
VI Num. (from the wild carrot J. Wine in which are the seeds of daucus.
See Dysoecea and Surditas.
(From de, and ascio, to chip, as with a hatchet). See Aposceparnismus.
A medicine given against anger. Para celsus.
The abbreviation of decad. Decamyron, (from ten, and an ointment). In Oribasius it is a composition made of ten aromatics, forming an ointment.
(From ten, and a woman).
Ten styled; the name of one of the orders of the de-candria, comprehending those flowers which have ten styles, considered as the female organs of generation. Decandria, (from decern, and vir).
The name of the tenth class of Linnaeus's artificial system, comprehending all hermaphrodite flowers, with ten stamens or filaments in each flower, and one style. It is also the name of an order in the classes mona-delfihia, diadelphia, gynandria, and diaecia.
Decantation, (from decanter, French). Pouring the clear liquor from a sediment. See Depuratio.
(From decido, to fall down). It is an epithet affixed to some acute diseases, which are protracted beyond fourteen days, to the twentieth, sometimes to the fortieth day; hence diseases are called acute per decidentian, or ex decidentid. It also means a sudden falling down. See Cataptosis.
(From decem, ten, and mane, morning). An erratic kind of fever, which returns every tenth day; but such fevers are not observed, at least in this country
(From declino, to abate). The decline of a disease. See Luxatio.
(From de, and clivis, a hill). See Obliquus Descendens.
(From decoquo, to boil away,) water that hath not been boiled, and is cooled by the help of snow. Decocta also signify decoctions, boiling different ingredients in water, and administering the liquor, strained, either when cold or hot, according to the nature of the substance boiled.
See Cornu cervi.
Decoctum rubrum. See Cornu cervi.
(From decoquo, to boil away). See Coctio.
(From de, and color, colour). Diseases which disagreeably change the colour of the skin.
(From de, and cortex, bark). The separation of the outward coat from branches or seeds.