circumoral


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per·i·o·ral

(per'ē-ō'răl),
Around the mouth.

circumoral

[sur′kəmôr′əl]
Etymology: L, circum + os, mouth
pertaining to the area of the face around the mouth.

circumoral

(sĕr″kŭm-ō′răl) [L. circum, around, + os, mouth]
Encircling the mouth.

circumoral

Around the mouth.
References in periodicals archive ?
Ichthyomyzon unicuspis: A few parasiticphase Ichthyomyzon were provisionally identified as silver lampreys rather than chestnut lampreys because they lacked bicuspid circumoral teeth.
A clinical case of scarlet fever is defined as acute illness onset with fever, pharyngitis, and sandpaper-like red rash with or without strawberry tongue, Pastia lines, or circumoral pallor.
Early symptoms of neurological toxicity include tinnitus, blurred vision, circumoral numbness, metalic taste, tongue paraesthesia and dizziness.
extremity paresthesia, arthralgia, myalgia, malaise, pruritus, headache, dizziness, metallic taste, visual disturbance, circumoral paresthesia, temperature reversal, or toothache) or systemic symptoms (e.
2) In one case of an accidental overdose of ritonavir the patient experienced tiredness, headache, dry mouth, circumoral paraesthesiae, dizziness and disequilibrium of gait, and an electrocardiogram revealed a prolonged QT interval.
Any arch expansion in the tapered arch group is deleterious for proper alignment of the lower labial segment since this region is constrained by circumoral musculature.
Cephalic end rounded, bearing four distinct circumoral papillae and a pair of lateral amphids present.
gaudichaudi was provided as a food, octopuses rapidly (<5 min) captured the crabs, which were taken under the interbrachial membrane and held by the circumoral suckers to reach the parts closest to the mouth.
Typical side effects form lignocaine for example include: light-headedness, tinnitus, circumoral and tongue numbness (anticonvulsant and antiarrhythmic activity), visual disturbances, muscular twitching, convulsions, unconsciousness, coma, respiratory arrest, and in the worse case scenario, cardiovascular collapse.
The infant will likely benefit from a liter of blow-by oxygen administration until full recovery is observed (active infant without duskiness or circumoral cyanosis).
After a section on diagnosis, the forces affecting the stomatognathic system and their control are detailed, with discussion of individual differences and jaw functions, concepts of biomechanics and remodeling, optimal mandibular position, habits of circumoral muscles and myofunctional therapy, chewing and postural habits and occlusal collapse, distortion of face and body and psychologic stress, among other topics.
Contractions of the facial musculature and other soft tissues cause the patient to have a mask-like facies with circumoral fibrosis and microstomia ('whistling face').