CancerWEB 영영 의학사전 맞춤 검색 결과 : 15 페이지: 2
drone fly
<zoology> A dipterous insect (Eristalis tenax), resembling the drone bee. See Eristalis.
Source: Websters Dictionary
(01 Mar 1998)
<zoology> A passerine bird of the family Dicruridae. They are usually black with a deeply forked tail. They are natives of Asia, Africa, and Australia.
Synonym: drongo shrikes.
Source: Websters Dictionary
(01 Mar 1998)
<zoology> The dodo.
Origin: F.
Source: Websters Dictionary
(01 Mar 1998)
1. To hang bending downward; to sink or hang down, as an animal, plant, etc, from physical inability or exhaustion, want of nourishment, or the like. "The purple flowers droop." "Above her drooped a lamp." "I saw him ten days before he died, and observed he began very much to droop and languish." (Swift)
2. To grow weak or faint with disappointment, grief, or like causes; to be dispirited or depressed; to languish; as, her spirits drooped. "I'll animate the soldier's drooping courage." (Addison)
3. To proceed downward, or toward a close; to decline. "Then day drooped."
Origin: Icel. Drpa; akin to E. Drop. See Drop.
Source: Websters Dictionary
(01 Mar 1998)
drooping lily sign
<radiology> Appearance of renal pelvis with duplicated collecting system, upper pole moiety obstructs, becomes hydronephrotic, most likely to be compresses lower-pole moiety and pushes it downward see also: Weigert-Meyer rule
(12 Dec 1998)
1. To fall in drops. "The kindly dew drops from the higher tree, And wets the little plants that lowly dwell." (Spenser)
2. To fall, in general, literally or figuratively; as, ripe fruit drops from a tree; wise words drop from the lips. "Mutilations of which the meaning has dropped out of memory." (H. Spencer) "When the sound of dropping nuts is heard." (Bryant)
3. To let drops fall; to discharge itself in drops. "The heavens . . . Dropped at the presence of God." (Ps. Lxviii. 8)
4. To fall dead, or to fall in death. "Nothing, says Seneca, so soon reconciles us to the thoughts of our own death, as the prospect of one friend after another dropping round us." (Digby)
5. To come to an end; to cease; to pass out of mind; as, the affair dropped.
6. To come unexpectedly; with in or into; as, my old friend dropped in a moment. "Takes care to drop in when he thinks you are just seated." (Spectator)
7. To fall or be depressed; to lower; as, the point of the spear dropped a little.
8. To fall short of a mark. "Often it drops or overshoots by the disproportion of distance." (Collier)
9. To be deep in extent; to descend perpendicularly; as, her main topsail drops seventeen yards. To drop astern, to sail, row, or move down a river, or toward the sea. To drop off, to fall asleep gently; also, to die.
1. To pour or let fall in drops; to pour in small globules; to distill. "The trees drop balsam." "The recording angel, as he wrote it down, dropped a tear upon the word and blotted it out forever." (Sterne)
2. To cause to fall in one portion, or by one motion, like a drop; to let fall; as, to drop a line in fishing; to drop a courtesy.
3. To let go; to dismiss; to set aside; to have done with; to discontinue; to forsake; to give up; to omit. "They suddenly drop't the pursuit." (S. Sharp) "That astonishing ease with which fine ladies drop you and pick you up again." (Thackeray) "The connection had been dropped many years." (Sir W. Scott) "Dropping the too rough H in Hell and Heaven." (Tennyson)
4. To bestow or communicate by a suggestion; to let fall in an indirect, cautious, or gentle manner; as, to drop hint, a word of counsel, etc.
5. To lower, as a curtain, or the muzzle of a gun, etc.
6. To send, as a letter; as, please drop me a line, a letter, word.
7. To give birth to; as, to drop a lamb.
8. To cover with drops; to variegate; to bedrop. "Show to the sun their waved coats dropped with gold." (Milton) To drop a vessel, to leave it astern in a race or a chase; to outsail it.
Origin: OE. Droppen, AS. Dropan, v. I. See Drop.
1. The quantity of fluid which falls in one small spherical mass; a liquid globule; a minim; hence, also, the smallest easily measured portion of a fluid; a small quantity; as, a drop of water. "With minute drops from off the eaves." (Milton) "As dear to me as are the ruddy drops That visit my sad heart." (Shak) "That drop of peace divine." (Keble)
2. That which resembles, or that which hangs like, a liquid drop; as a hanging diamond ornament, an earring, a glass pendant on a chandelier, a sugarplum (sometimes medicated), or a kind of shot or slug.
3. Same as Gutta. Any small pendent ornament.
4. Whatever is arranged to drop, hang, or fall from an elevated position; also, a contrivance for lowering something; as: A door or platform opening downward; a trap door; that part of the gallows on which a culprit stands when he is to be hanged; hence, the gallows itself.
A machine for lowering heavy weights, as packages, coal wagons, etc, to a ship's deck.
A contrivance for temporarily lowering a gas jet.
A curtain which drops or falls in front of the stage of a theater, etc.
A drop press or drop hammer.
<machinery> The distance of the axis of a shaft below the base of a hanger.
5. Any medicine the dose of which is measured by drops; as, lavender drops.
6. The depth of a square sail; generally applied to the courses only.
7. Act of dropping; sudden fall or descent. Ague drop, Black drop. See Ague, Black. Drop by drop, in small successive quantities; in repeated portions. "Made to taste drop by drop more than the bitterness of death." . Drop curtain. See Drop.
4. Drop forging.
A drop hammer; sometimes, a dead-stroke hammer; also called drop. Drop scene, a drop curtain on which a scene is painted. See Drop. Drop seed.
<botany> See Amaurosis.
Origin: OE. Drope, AS. Dropa; akin to OS. Dropo, D. Drop, OHG. Tropo, G. Tropfen, Icel. Dropi, Sw. Droppe; and Fr. AS. Dreopan to drip, drop; akin to OS. Driopan, D. Druipen, OHG. Triofan, G. Triefen, Icel. Drjpa. Cf. Drip, Droop.
Source: Websters Dictionary
(01 Mar 1998)
drop finger
An avulsion, partial or complete, of the long finger extensor from the base of the distal phalanx.
Synonym: drop finger, hammer finger, mallet finger.
(05 Mar 2000)
drop hand
Paralysis of the extensors of the wrist and fingers; most often caused by lesion of the radial nerve.
Synonym: carpoptosis, carpoptosia, drop hand.
(05 Mar 2000)
drop heart
A condition in which the heart is unduly movable and displaced downward, as distinguished from bathycardia.
See: cor mobile, cor pendulum.
Synonym: drop heart.
Origin: cardio-+ G. Ptosis, a falling
(05 Mar 2000)
<chemical> A butyrophenone with general properties similar to those of haloperidol. It is used in conjunction with an opioid analgesic such as fentanyl to maintain the patient in a state of neuroleptanalgesia in which he is calm and indifferent to his surroundings and able to cooperate with the surgeon. It is also used as a premedicant, as an antiemetic, and for the control of agitated patients in acute psychoses.
Pharmacological action: anaesthesia adjuvants, antiemetics, antipsychotic agents, butyrophenone, dopamine antagonists.
Chemical name: 2H-Benzimidazol-2-one, 1-(1-(4-(4-fluorophenyl)-4-oxobutyl)-1,2,3,6-tetrahydro-4-pyridinyl)-1,3-dihydro-
(12 Dec 1998)
A diminutive drop, such as a particle of moisture discharged from the mouth during coughing, sneezing, or speaking; these may transmit infections to others by their airborne passage.
Origin: drop + -let, dim. Suffix
(05 Mar 2000)
droplet infection
Infection acquired through the inhalation of droplets or aerosols of saliva or sputum containing virus or other microorganisms expelled by another person during sneezing, coughing, laughing, or talking.
(05 Mar 2000)
droplet nuclei
Particles 1-10 um in diameter, implicated in spread of airborne infection; the dried residue formed by evaporation of droplets coughed or sneezed into the atmosphere or by aerosolization of infective material.
(05 Mar 2000)
dropped beat
A heart beat that fails to appear.
(05 Mar 2000)
1. One who, or that which, drops. Specif., A fly that drops from the leaden above the bob or end fly.
2. A dropping tube.
3. <chemical> A branch vein which drops off from, or leaves, the main lode.
4. <zoology> A dog which suddenly drops upon the ground when it sights game, formerly a common, and still an occasional, habit of the setter.
Source: Websters Dictionary
(01 Mar 1998)
이 아래 부터는 결과가 없습니다.
CancerWEB 영영 의학사전 유사 검색 결과 : 0 페이지: 2
통합검색 완료