laryngeal

(redirected from laryngeal papilloma)
Also found in: Dictionary, Encyclopedia.
Related to laryngeal papilloma: demyelinating optic neuritis, Laryngeal carcinoma

laryngeal

 [lah-rin´je-al]
pertaining to the larynx.

la·ryn·ge·al

(lă-rin'jē-ăl), Avoid the mispronunciation larynge'al.
Relating in any way to the larynx.

laryngeal

/lar·yn·ge·al/ (lah-rin´je-al) pertaining to the larynx.

laryngeal

(lə-rĭn′jē-əl, -jəl, lăr′ən-jē′əl) also

laryngal

(lə-rĭng′gəl)
adj.
1. Of, relating to, affecting, or near the larynx.
2. Produced in or with the larynx; glottal.
n.
1. A laryngeal sound.
2. Any of a set of h-like sounds reconstructed for early Proto-Indo-European and partially preserved in Anatolian.

laryngeal

[lerin′jē·əl]
Etymology: Gk, larynx
pertaining to the larynx.

la·ryn·ge·al

(lă-rin'jē-ăl)
Relating in any way to the larynx.

laryngeal

1. Pertaining to the larynx.
2. Produced in or with the larynx, as of a sound.

laryngeal

pertaining to the larynx.

laryngeal adductory reflex, adduction test
slapping of the saddle region of a horse just behind the withers causes a flickering, adductory movement of the contralateral arytenoid cartilage in normal horses. The movement of the cartilage can be viewed endoscopically. The reflex is abolished by damage to the adductory component of the recurrent laryngeal nerve, by lesions in the spinal cord in the anterior thoracic region and by excitement. Called also slap test.
laryngeal airsacculitis
inflammation of the large air sacs found attached to the larynx in great apes.
laryngeal cartilage
includes epiglottis, thyroid, cricoid, and the paired arytenoid cartilages.
laryngeal chondritis
necrosis and ulceration of laryngeal mucosa caudal to the vocal cords; seen in calves and especially in Texel and Southdown sheep.
laryngeal chondroma
can cause laryngeal obstruction in horses.
laryngeal collapse
a cause of upper airway obstruction, particularly in brachycephalic dogs.
laryngeal congenital anomalies
epiglottal hypoplasia (horse, pig) is a rare anomaly.
laryngeal contact ulcers
are ulcerative lesions which develop at the site of minor abrasions caused by frequent contact and rubbing of the epiglottis and arytenoid cartilages.
laryngeal edema
a part of acute inflammation of the laryngeal mucosa due to infection, allergy or inhalation of irritant materials. It causes obstruction to air flow, stertor, dyspnea and potentially asphyxia.
everted laryngeal saccules
the laryngeal saccules protrude into the lumen of the larynx, become edematous and cause upper airway obstruction with increased inspiratory effort.
laryngeal fremitus
a vibration palpable at the throat with partial obstruction of the larynx.
laryngeal hemiplegia
unilateral paralysis, called also roaring, is a common condition in horses, causing a reduction in exercise tolerance and a loud stertor at exercise. Bilateral paralysis causes a more severe but similar syndrome.
laryngeal mound
a conspicuous mound in the throat of birds; carries the entrance to the larynx.
laryngeal necrobacillosis
the principal lesion in calf diphtheria.
laryngeal necrosis
occurs in outbreaks in feedlot steers at the site of contact ulcers on the larynx. The common bacteria in the lesions is Fusobacterium necrophorum.
laryngeal neoplasm
includes chondroma, papilloma.
laryngeal neuropathy
dysfuction, most commonly unilateral hemiplegia, of the recurrent layngeal nerve; see roaring.
laryngeal obstruction
may be acute or chronic, with signs varying to match. Stertor, inspiratory dyspnea and local signs, such as pain, swelling and the presence of foreign bodies, constitute the clinical syndrome.
laryngeal papilloma
occurs in feedlot steers at the site of contact ulcers on the larynx.
laryngeal paralysis
can result from lesions of the vagus or recurrent laryngeal nerves, and may be acquired or congenital. It is seen in association with hypothyroidism in dogs. An inherited laryngeal paralysis occurs in the Bouvier des Flandres breed of dogs, causing varying degrees of noisy respirations and upper airway obstruction from several months of age. In immature Dalmatian dogs it is seen as part of a more widespread polyneuropathy with megaesophagus, neurologic deficits. See also laryngeal hemiplegia (above).
laryngeal polyp
recorded in horses in association with Besnoitia spp. infection.
laryngeal pyriform recesses
permit the grazing ruminant to breathe, and to sniff the air, while eating and ruminating.
laryngeal saccule
the lining of the laryngeal ventricle.
laryngeal sounds
the normal sounds of air going in and out past the larynx, as heard with a stethoscope. When there is stenosis the sounds are loud and harsh, also called stertor; with catarrhal inflammation they are gurgling.
laryngeal spasm
a reflex constriction of the larynx because of contact with foreign material being inhaled or during administration of a gaseous anesthetic, especially in cats. May cause asphyxiation.
laryngeal sphincteric girdle
the muscles that constrict the laryngeal opening, and the cricoarytenoid, transverse arytenoid and thyroarytenoid muscles.
laryngeal stenosis
may follow laryngeal surgery, inury (particularly prolonged intubation), or infection; granulation tissue and cartilage degeneration and collapse can cause a progressive reduction in the airway.
laryngeal stertor
loud breath sounds caused by a narrowing of the laryngeal lumen.
laryngeal ulceration
common subclinical lesion in feedlot cattle; lesions are at points of apposition of vocal processes and medial angles of arytenoid processes.
laryngeal ventricle
a bilateral outpocketing of the laryngeal mucosa in the dog, pig and horse. In the dog and the horse they are between the vocal and vestibular folds in the lateral walls of the laryngeal vestibule. In the pig they are in the lateral wall of the glottis.
laryngeal ventriculectomy
removal of the mucosa lining the relevant laryngeal ventricle as a treatment of laryngeal hemiplegia in horses.
laryngeal vestibule
the short space from the entrance to the larynx to the rima glottidis.
References in periodicals archive ?
For the laryngeal papilloma specimens, purified DNA was eluted into a final volume of 100 [micro]L.
Two laryngeal papilloma cases showed mixed electropherograms.
Management of laryngeal papillomas commonly involves surgery, adjuvant therapy to eliminate viral replication, and vaccines.
He was subsequently diagnosed with laryngeal papilloma.
It appears that intralesional injections of cidofovir have the potential to be an important adjunct to the treatment of laryngeal papilloma.
This is a preliminary report of an ongoing study to test the efficacy of intralesional injections of the antiviral drug cidofovir in adults with recurrent laryngeal papillomas in whom multiple other treatments have previously failed.
Laryngeal papillomas are notoriously unpredictable in their clinical behavior, and treatment can be extremely frustrating and prolonged.
The drug's efficacy has also been suggested in the treatment of esophageal papillomas, as reported in one patient by Van Cutsem et al, [3] and in the treatment of laryngeal papillomas in children and adults, as reported by Snoeck et al.
Human papilloma Virus types 6 and 11 DNA sequences in genital and laryngeal papillomas and in some cervical cancers.
An extensive review of the literature indicated that the principal predisposing factor for laryngeal carcinoma is irradiation of benign head and neck lesions, particularly juvenile laryngeal papillomas.