Hyrtl

Hyr·tl

(hĕr'tĕl),
Joseph, anatomist in Hapsburg Empire, 1811-1894. See: Hyrtl anastomosis, Hyrtl foramen, Hyrtl loop, Hyrtl epitympanic recess, Hyrtl sphincter.
References in periodicals archive ?
From a specimen in Hyrtl Skull Collection at the Mutter Museum of the College of Physicians in Philadelphia, titled with the proper name of its given specimen.
A widely patent cochlear aqueduct, a tympanomeningeal fissure of Hyrtl, or internal auditory canal communication with vestibule are the possible pathways [3].
Un trayecto superficial a la cabeza supernumeraria contradice la Teoria de Hyrtl, quien en 1871 sugirio que la presencia de las cabezas supernumerarias se deben a que el nervio musculocutaneo perfora el musculo braquial produciendo asi esa cabeza supernumeraria (Rodriguez-Niedenfuhr et al.; Ongeti et al., 2012; Cerda, 2014).
In fact, it was not until the nineteenth century that the original description of this muscle as a separate entity has been revalidated by some renowned anatomists such as Henle [6] and Hyrtl [7].
Anatomy was still a relatively new science; Joseph Hyrtl published the first applied anatomy textbook Handbook of Topographic Anatomy.
One area of the anatomy of didelphids that has been long neglected because of the invasive nature of its study is the bony labyrinth (Hyrtl, 1845).
There is no indication that she had any contacts in Prague, unlike in Munich, where she met David Friedrich Strauss, whose Das Leben Jesu she had translated, and Vienna, where she and Lewes visited the anatomist Joseph Hyrtl. The only Czech-born scholar she is known to have met was Dr.
In 1865, Hyrtl first described this condition in musicians who were learning to play wind instruments.
De un total de 5 presentaciones orales realizadas, seleccionadas al azar y a las que se asistio durante la realizacion del 18th Congress of International Federation of Associations of Anatomists (Li Y & Zhou, 2014), se encontro que en todas (100 %) se usaron eponimos, estos fueron: Area de Broca, area de Wernicke, ligamento de Hyrtl, ligamento de Civinini, triangulo de Traumant, celulas deSchwann, ligamento de Barkows y plexo de Cruveilhier.
Handa et al mentioned that the first description of the lateral position of the External Carotid Artery was reported by an anatomist Hyrtl in 1841.
(2009), in their study on ossification of ligaments near the foramen ovale revealed that ossified pterygospinous (ligament of Civinini) and pterygoalar (ligament of Hyrtl) ligaments divide the foramen ovale into two compartments.