resect


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resect

 [re-sekt´]
to excise part of an organ or other structure.

re·sect

(rē-sekt'),
1. To cut off or remove, especially to cut off the articular ends of one or both bones forming a joint.
2. To excise a segment of a part.
[L. re-seco, pp. sectus, to cut off]

resect

/re·sect/ (-sekt´) to excise part or all of an organ or other structure.

resect

(rĭ-sĕkt′)
tr.v. re·sected, re·secting, re·sects
To perform a resection on.

re·sect′a·bil′i·ty n.
re·sect′a·ble adj.

resect

verb To remove or excise tissue or part (or all) of an organ.

re·sect

(rē-sekt')
1. To cut off, especially to cut off the articular ends of one or both bones, forming a joint.
2. To excise a segment of a part.
[L. re-seco, pp. sectus, to cut off]

Resect

To remove surgically.

resect

to excise part of an organ or other structure.
References in periodicals archive ?
Several other techniques are used to resect a substernal goiter via a cervical approach.
When I use the SpineJet Resector I can decrease surgical and retraction time, and limit the need for numerous passes of various instruments in order to resect disc material from the interspace.
For example, Polonovski et al designed a suction test that involved placing an aspiration cannula into the laryngeal inlet to assess the amount of supraglottic collapse and to ascertain how much and which tissue to resect.
Jani et al (16) performed a suction test similar to the one described by Polonovski et al (13) to assess how much redundant arytenoid mucosa to resect, but unlike Polonovski et al, they always excised the aryepiglottic fold.
2] laser was used to resect the false vocal folds bilaterally.
Innovative new techniques to resect tonsillar tissue have been described in the recent literature.
6) In such cases, it is often necessary to resect the walls of some or all of these cells.
It is a 'keyhole' cardiac surgery technique that resects heart tissue for the first time using minimally invasive techniques.

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