(From everro, to sweep away). An instrument resembling a spoon used to clear the bladder from gravel after lithotomy. Pare.
(From everto, to turn aside). See Ectrop1um.
Remitting fevers. Exacerbatio,(from exacerbesco, to become violent). Exorescentia. See Paroxysmus.
(From exacino, to take out the kernels). Fruits which have their stones taken out. See Acinus.
(From ex, and sanguis; exanguis).
A privation of blood in a considerable degree. Hence exaemos differs from those called leiphaimoi.
(From out of, or away, and to remove). It is that part of surgery which consists of removing superfluities.
A, (from to leap out). The starting of the vertebrae from their places. Hippocrates.
(From exalto, to lift up). Exaltation. In chemistry it signifies an operation by which a substance is raised to a greater degree of virtue. Of exaltation there are two kinds: first, maturation; which is effected by digestion, fermentation, and projection: secondly, gradation. See Gradatio.
Or Examblosis, (from to miscarry). See Abortus.
(From to relax or open). See Anastomosis.
(From ex, out of, and anus). The bearing down of the anus. See Procidentia.
Serous erup-tions. See Pemphigus.
(From and having lost the faculties of man). According to Wedelius, the third degree of melancholy.
(From to be elevated). An elevated tumour.
(From cxardeo, to burn violently). A great degree of heat. Increase of temperature, such as happens in hectic fevers.
(From out of, and a joint). See Luxatio.
(From the same). An epithet for a person whose joints arc large and prominent, as if out of joint.
(From exaspero, to ivhet). Exasperation. The increase of a disorder; also a rendering the skin rough.
(From and to sit in).