exteriorize

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Related to exteriorization: indissociable

exteriorize

 [eks-te´re-er-īz]
1. to form a correct mental reference of the image of an object seen.
2. in psychiatry, to turn one's interest outward.
3. to transpose an internal organ to the exterior of the body.

ex·te·ri·or·ize

(eks-tēr'ē-ōr-īz),
1. To direct a patient's interests, thoughts, or feelings into a channel leading outside the self, to some definite aim or object.
2. To expose an organ temporarily for observation, or permanently for purposes of experiment.
3. Fixation of a segment of bowel with blood supply intact to the outer aspect of the abdominal wall.

exteriorize

(ĭk-stîr′ē-ə-rīz′)
tr.v. exterior·ized, exterior·izing, exterior·izes
Medicine To expose (an internal organ or body part), as in surgery.

ex·te·ri·or·ize

(eks-tēr'ē-ōr-īz)
1. To direct interests, thoughts, or feelings into a channel leading outside the self, to some definite aim or object.
2. To expose an organ temporarily for observation, or permanently for purposes of physiologic experiment.
Synonym(s): exteriorise.
References in periodicals archive ?
Temporary removal of uterus from the abdominal cavity (exteriorization) has been postulated as a valuable technique for repair of uterine incision (hysterorraphy) after delivery of new born and placental removal either spontaneous or manual4.
Table 1: Clinical features in sigmoid volvulus Clinical features Number of patients Percentage Abdominal distention 62 88 Colicky abdominal pain 58 82 Vomiting 51 72 Abdominal tenderness 27 38 Dehydration 49 70 Palpable mass 30 42 Constipation 56 80 Table 2: Types of surgical treatment and mortality Type of surgical procedure Number of Mortality patients Primary resection and anastomosis 42 10 Bowel exteriorization 28 6 Table 3: Postoperative complications Complications Number of patients Wound infection 20 Skin excoriation 14 Pneumonia 12 Electrolyte imbalance 14 Septicemia 16 Uremia 6 Cardiac failure 2 Anastomotic leak 4
Yet one can, without adopting the actual goal of mysticism, take frank advantage of the means it once employed for the exteriorization of the subjective.
That exteriorization process, however, if it is even possible, would be counter-evolutionary and contra-empathic.
Technique described by Teichmann and Wittmann (1986): during the first operation the primary focus is eliminated--either by suturing, excision and anastomosis or exteriorization of the lesion.
Usually they present in the form of small yellowish nodules, ranging from 1mm to 5cm, typically covered by intact mucosa, and often exhibit a central hole representing exteriorization of the rudimentary pancreatic duct.
The closing sentence will give readers a sense of the third chapter: "music is perhaps merely technical sound, perhaps a sonic exteriorization of creatures, subject to an uncertainty that exceeds the boundaries of sentient consciousness" (61-62).
In species where sex determination from external morphology is difficult, gamete exteriorization with catheter or cannula is useful not only to determine the sex of the fish, but also to examine the readiness of the reproductive gamete.
I do not consider myself as a 'philosopher of technics', but rather as a philosopher who tries to contribute, along with some others, to establishing that the philosophical question is, and is throughout, the endurance of a condition which I call techno-logical: at the same time technics and logic, from the beginning forged on the cross which language and the tool form, that is, which allow the human its exteriorization. In my work I try to show that, since its origin, philosophy has endured this technological condition, but as repression and denial and that is the entire difficulty of my undertaking--to show that philosophy begins with the repression of its proper question.
One of our patient developed peritonitis secondary to perforation in jejunum with multiple strictures for which exteriorization of jejunum was done.
This act of the exteriorization of meaning in the "writing" figure in Tate's poem can perhaps be further explicated through Jacques Derrida's account in Speech and Phenomena.