Inciso Rium

(From incido, to cut). A table whereon a patient is laid in order to have an incision made on any part; or a body to be dissected.

Incisorium foramen, lies behind the dentes incisores of the upper jaw, which divides into two, as it opens into the nose on each side of the septum nasi.

Incisus

(From incido, to cut). A leaf whose edge is notched.

Inclinatus

(From incline, to bend down,) an epithet applied to a root of a plant which runs obliquely.

Includens

(From includo, to shut up). The calyx of a flower which shuts up and conceals the corolla.

Inclusus

(From the same). The stamen of a flower when shut up in the corolla.

Ntia

(From in, not, and contineo, to contain). Incontienge. An inability in any of the organs of the human body to retain their contents, which are usually discharged by the exertion of volition.

Incorporatio

(From incorporo, to blend together). Incorporation. The union of oily or tere-binthinate substances with water into one uniform fluid, by the mediation of a third substance.

Incrassantia

(From incrasso, to make thick,)

51 2 pycnotica. Incrassating medicines; such as reduce the blood and secreted fluids to a proper consistence when supposed to be too fluid.

Incrassatus

(From the same). The epithet of a stalk which increases in thickness as it approaches the flower.

Incrustatio

(From incrusto, to harden). Incrustation; forming a crust or eschar upon any wound.

Incumbens

(From incumbo, to lean against,') a. term in botanv.

Incurvatus

(From incurvo, to bend). Bent, a term applied to a gibbous spine, and in botany to the stalk.

Incus

(From incudo, to strike upon). The anvil. The name of one of the bones in the ear; named from its resemblance to an anvil. It is broader than it is thick; articulated with the malleus, behind the manubrium, from whence a short thick process projects backwards, and a long one downwards, which runs down parallel to the long process of the malleus, but rather more backward. The short process is thick at its beginning, but ends in a point, which is turned backwards, and joined to the edge of the opening of the cellulae mastoideae. The long process at its extremity is rather bent inwards, by which we may distinguish the incus of one ear from that of the other; for, turning the short process backwards, and the long process downwards, if the bending in of the long leg be towards the left hand, it belongs to the right car, and vice versa. See Auris.

Index

(From indico, to point out). See Digitus.

Indiae Orientalis Radix Genuina

Sec Gensing.

Indiana Radix

(From the West Indies, its native place. Sec Ipecacuanha.

Indicatio

(From endico, to show, or point oat). Indication; delatio, endeixis. The diagnostics of a disease, and its pathognomonic signs, are collections of particulars that occur to observation. Indications are conclusions that arise from reasoning on these particulars, called signs. The indication of cure, in all diseases, is to remove the proximate or immediate cause; but this is seldom known.