crown

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crown

 [krown]
1. the topmost part of an organ or structure, e.g., the top of the head.
anatomical crown the upper, enamel-covered part of a tooth.
 Anatomical and clinical crowns, demonstrating that the former are independent of the state of surrounding tissues while the latter depend on the height of the surrounding gingiva. From Dorland's, 2000.
artificial crown a metal, porcelain, or plastic reproduction of a crown affixed to the remaining natural structure of a tooth.
clinical crown that portion of a tooth visible above the gingiva.
Miller-Keane Encyclopedia and Dictionary of Medicine, Nursing, and Allied Health, Seventh Edition. © 2003 by Saunders, an imprint of Elsevier, Inc. All rights reserved.

crown

(krown), [TA]
1. Any structure, normal or pathologic, resembling or suggesting a crown or a wreath.
2. In dentistry, that part of a tooth that is covered with enamel. Synonym(s): corona [TA]
3. An artificial substitute for the part of a tooth that is normally covered with enamel.
[L. corona]
Farlex Partner Medical Dictionary © Farlex 2012

crown

(kroun)
n.
1. The top or highest part of bodily structure, especially the head.
2. The part of a tooth that is covered by enamel and projects beyond the gum line.
3. An artificial substitute for the natural crown of a tooth.
v.
1. To put a crown on a tooth.
2. To reach a stage in labor when a large segment of the fetal scalp is visible at the vaginal orifice. Used of a fetus or the head of a fetus.
The American Heritage® Medical Dictionary Copyright © 2007, 2004 by Houghton Mifflin Company. Published by Houghton Mifflin Company. All rights reserved.

crown

(krown)
1. Any structure, normal or pathologic, resembling or suggesting a crown or a wreath.
2. dentistry That part of a tooth that is covered with enamel, or an artificial substitute for that part.
Synonym(s): corona [TA] .
[L. corona]
Medical Dictionary for the Health Professions and Nursing © Farlex 2012

crown

The visible part of a tooth. The part covered by enamel.
Collins Dictionary of Medicine © Robert M. Youngson 2004, 2005

Crown

The natural crown of a tooth is that part of the tooth covered by enamel. Also, a restorative crown is a protective shell that fits over a tooth.
Gale Encyclopedia of Medicine. Copyright 2008 The Gale Group, Inc. All rights reserved.

crown

(krown)
1. [TA] In dentistry, that part of a tooth that is covered with enamel.
2. An artificial substitute for the part of a tooth that is normally covered with enamel.
[L. corona]
Medical Dictionary for the Dental Professions © Farlex 2012
References in periodicals archive ?
It is left, then, to "A Supplication for Love" to display the particular cultural dilemma that Barrett seeks to address in this hymn sequence: the discrepancy between the activity of institutional church--which is "crownless" as it "stands" before God "With too much hating in her heart, / And too much striving in her hands" (2-4)--and the initial purpose of that church, as communicated by Jesus: "Love as I loved you; was the sound / That on thy lips expiring sate!" (9-10).
But with your help, it won't be long until "the crownless again shall be king."
Most portraits of Cassiopeia, however, leave her crownless. Soaring upside down could induce a crown to slip from her brow, and when we comb the starry night we actually encounter a loose one - Corona Borealis, the Northern Crown - hanging between Hercules, the Strongman, and Bootes, the Herdsman.
It was another bitter pill to swallow for Lyceum which remained crownless since joining the league in 2011.
Dukurs has been called a "Crownless Emperor" because he has won numerous competitions, but has failed to score an Olympic medal.
The Crownless King, Nathan Allen (also dir), Chris Mathews.
Clinical examination shows the upper right second premolar was crownless, with a big periapical lesion involving the periradicular area, with initial palatal root resorption.
As befits the hidden monarch, he carries a prop that identifies him, in this case the traditional sword, which comes, as is proper, with a prophecy stating, "Renewed shall be the blade that was broken, / The crownless again shall be king" (170)--and indeed, only one page later Aragorn, heir of Elendil and Isildur, displays his sword, "and they saw that the blade was indeed broken a foot below the hilt" (171), and a mere 796 pages later, he is crowned king of Gondor (967).