external nose

ex·ter·nal nose

the visible portion of the nose that forms a prominent feature of the face; it consists of a root, dorsum, and apex from above downward and is perforated inferiorly by two nostrils separated by a septum.
Synonym(s): nasus externus, nasus (1)

ex·ter·nal nose

(eks-tĕr'năl nōz)
The visible portion of the nose that forms a prominent feature of the face; it consists of a root, dorsum, and apex from above downward and is perforated inferiorly by two nostrils separated by a septum.
Synonym(s): nasus (1) .

ex·ter·nal nose

(eks-tĕr'năl nōz)
Visible portion of nose that forms a prominent feature of the face; it consists of a root, dorsum, and apex from above downward and is perforated inferiorly by two nostrils separated by a septum.
References in classic literature ?
He pointed out-- writing in a foolish, facetious tone--that the perfection of mechanical appliances must ultimately supersede limbs; the perfection of chemical devices, digestion; that such organs as hair, external nose, teeth, ears, and chin were no longer essential parts of the human being, and that the tendency of natural selection would lie in the direction of their steady diminution through the coming ages.
External nose is a projecting triangular structure directed downwards and it is divided into two nostrils by a median septum.
It has been shown that although deviation of the external nose is significantly more common in patients after manipulation of the nasal bones than in a normal cohort, 90% of those who underwent manipulation were satisfied with the result.
It is important for these patients to receive not only anthropometric normalization but also aesthetic improvement of the external nose to camouflage the patient's facial deformity [26].
In this accident he had also lost upper and lower eyelids in the right eye, the cartilaginous part of the external nose extending up to the bridge of the nose and down to the upper border of the upper lip with nasal air spaces communicating externally.
The team also found the skin "head group"- which included forehead, external nose, external ear and hair- was dominated by one type of bacteria, while sites on the trunk and legs were dominated by a different group."We have an immense number of questions to answer," Fierer, an assistant professor in CU-Boulder's ecology and evolutionary biology department who was a co-author on the study, announced."Why do healthy people have such different microbial communities?
He pointed out - writing in a foolish facetious tone - that the perfection of mechanical appliances must ultimately supersede limbs, the perfection of chemical devices, digestion - that such organs as hair, external nose, teeth, ears and chin were no longer essential parts of the human being, and that the tendency of natural selection would lie in the direction of their steady diminution through the coming ages.
As for examples, they can occur very rarely over skin, scalp, eyelid, external nose, cheek, lips, external ear and external auditory canal.
Procedures affecting the external nose include resurfacing procedures and soft-tissue work, including local flaps and scar revision.
Clinically, these lesions involve the external nose (60%), the nasal cavity (30%), or both sites (10%) and typically present at birth or within the first few years of life.[1] Histologically, they are composed of astrocytes and neuroglial fibers intermixed with a fibrovascular connective tissue stroma.
(3) Danforth (11) observed that most vertex presentations are positioned in left occipito anterior and with rotation in to the normal position; the nasal septum can be pushed to the left of vomer and external nose to right of vomer.
Other locations included the paranasal sinuses (n = 19 [35%]), external nose (n = 9, [17%]), and nasal cavity (n = 4, [7%]).

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