Ivory, (from e and barrus, the elephant, because ivory comes from that animal,) see Spodium arabum.
Ebur fossile. See Unicornu.
(From e and cauda, a tail). Not having the elongation of the base of a leaf, called its tail.
(From to cast out). See
Diecbolion, hence Diecbolica.
(From to cast out, or from to be very hot,) ecchymata, ardentes papulae. Fiery pustules on the surface of the body.
(From to become hot). See
(From Ex out of, and a.
(From and topurge).
Remedies which, applied to the skin, are supposed to open the pores; but in general they are understood to be deobstruents: sometimes expectorants and purgatives are distinguished by this appellation.
(From and a juice). See
(From to pour out). See Ecbrasmata.
Ma Arteriosum, (from the same). The false aneurism. See Aneurisma.
(From to flow out,) is an excretion, expulsion, or removal of any excrementitious or morbid matter from the body, either by the bowels or any other convenient passage. It sometimes means the excreted matter itself. Apocrisis, a similar term according to Hippocrates, is applied to the contagious effluvia of the air, or to a morbid quality communicated to the air by exhalations, called miasmata.
(From to bend, or turn aside).
(From to cut off). The cutting off of any part.
(from and to cut). An ancient instrument, of the same use as the modern raspatory.
(From and dung,) coprocritica. Mild aperients,or gently purging medicines which assist the natural evacuation by stool. See Ca-thartica.