(From dclabor, to slip down). See Prolapsus.
(From delatus, shown). See Jndica-tio.
(From to injure). Pernicious, or extremely noxious: an epithet of poisons.
In chemistry, imply a spontaneous solution which some salts experience by exposure to the air only. This effect is owing to their very powerful affinity for moisture, which draws to them the portion of vapour dissolved in the atmosphere.
(From delinquo, to swoon). See Lipothymia.
See Melancholia Melancholicum
(De, from, and locus, a place). See Luxatio.
(From manifestum). Indicative: used in this sense by Hippocrates, in his Aphorisms; in general, diagnostic signs. See Diagnosis.
(From the flower resembling the dolphin's head). See Stapius Agria.
(From the womb). See Uterus.
The name of the letter in the Greek: also the external pudendum muliebre, so called from the triangular shape of the hair.
The deltoid muscles, (from delta, and likeness; musculi triangulares, and humerales). They rise from the anterior edges of the extremities of the clavicles, which join the acromions; from the acromions, and from the spines of the scapulae; and are inserted into the middle of each humerus respectively. They move the arm forward, upward, and backward.
(From de and mens, without mind) See Vesania, and Delirium.
Ca. A theriacadescribed by AEtius; called from its inventor.
(From demoveo, to send back). Sudden death.
(From denus, ten; because the Roman denarium marked with the letter X meant ten asses, a coin so called).
An abbreviation of dendrographia, or den-drologia, a description of, or discourse on, trees, from arbor, a tree, and scriptura, seu sermo.
(From a tree, and likeness). Plants that resemble trees: they are also called arborescent.
(From tree, and
frankincense.). See Rosmarinus.