trigone of bladder

(redirected from Lieutaud triangle)

trigone

 [tri´gōn]
2. the first three cusps of an upper molar tooth. adj., adj trigo´nal.
trigone of bladder a triangular region of the wall of the urinary bladder, an area in which the muscle fibers are closely adherent to the mucosa; its three angles correspond with the orifices of the ureters and urethra. Called also vesical trigone.
carotid trigone the triangular area bounded by the posterior belly of the digastric muscle, the sternocleidomastoid muscle, and the anterior midline of the neck. Called also superior carotid triangle.
olfactory trigone the triangular area of gray matter between the roots of the olfactory tract.
vesical trigone trigone of bladder.

tri·gone of blad·der

[TA]
a triangular smooth area at the base of the bladder between the openings of the two ureters and that of the urethra.

tri·gone of blad·der

(trī'gōn blad'ĕr) [TA]
A triangular smooth area at the base of the bladder between the openings of the two ureters and that of the urethra.
Synonym(s): trigonum vesicae [TA] , vesical triangle.

Lieutaud,

Joseph, French anatomist and pathologist, 1703-1780.
Lieutaud body - Synonym(s): Lieutaud trigone
Lieutaud triangle - Synonym(s): Lieutaud trigone
Lieutaud trigone - a triangular smooth area at the base of the bladder between the openings of the two ureters and that of the urethra. Synonym(s): Lieutaud body; Lieutaud triangle; trigone of bladder
Lieutaud uvula - a slight projection into the cavity of the bladder marking the location of the middle lobe of the prostate. Synonym(s): uvula of bladder