Hypoclepticum Vitrum

(From Hypoclepticum Vitrum 4431 under, and to steal; because it seems to steal away the water from the oil. See Separatorium.

Hypocoe Lon

(From Hypocoe Lon 4433 under, and a cavity,) a cavity under the lower eye lid. See Rufus Ephesius, lib. i. cap. 4.

Hypocophosis

From Hypocophosis 4435 under, and deafness ). A less degree of cophosis.

Hypocranium

(From Hypocranium 4437 under, and the skull). An abscess seated under the cranium, between it and the dura mater.

Hypocrateriformis

(From Hypocrateriformis 4439a cup, and forma, likeness). Botanically it is applied to a corolla, when it extends horizontally, like a salver, or, in a small degree, like a cup.

Hypoderis

(From Hypoderis 4441 sub, and the skin).

In Rufus Ephesius, it is the extremity of the fore part of the neck.

Hypodermis

(From Hypodermis 4443 and the skin). See

Clitoris.

Hypogala

(From Hypogala 4445 under, and milk).

A collection of white fluid in the eye, supposed to be sometimes a lacteal deposition in women who give suck; sometimes owing to the wounding a milky cataract in the operation of couching.

Hypogastrica Sectio

(From hypogastrium). See Lithotomia.

Hypogastrice Arteriae

See Iliacae ar-terije for the external hypogastric arteries. The hypogastric or internal iliac artery sinks into the inside of the pelvis, just over the edge of the sacrum: when it arrives there its branches extend to the contents of the pelvis, and then go through the sciatic notch. In the foetus the internal iliac is larger than the external, because it supplies the placenta. After birth it consequently shrinks, and makes the chord, which was before the umbilical vessels.

Hypogastricsae venae . These veins run the same course with their corresponding arteries, except that they do not send off the vena umbilicalis. The hypogastric veins are the internal iliac branches.

Hypogastrium

(From Hypogastrium 4447 under, and the stomach). Aqualiculus; etron; sometimes imus venter; is the lower external region of the fore part of the belly, extending from the lower extremity of the regio umbilicalis, to the bottom of the ossa innominata. It is divided into the pubes before, and the groins on each side. When the integuments are removed from this region you discover the linea alba, the lineae se-milunares, and the lineae transversae.