prosector


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prosector

 [pro-sek´tor]
one who performs prosection.

pro·sec·tor

(prō-sek'tŏr),
One who prosects, or prepares the material for a demonstration of anatomy.

prosector

(prō-sĕk′tər)
n.
One who dissects cadavers for anatomical instruction or pathological examination.

pro·sec·tor

(prō'sek-tŏr)
One who prosects or prepares the material for a demonstration of anatomy before a class.
References in periodicals archive ?
There was no damage to the window, but the bike pedals were damaged and the handlebar was twisted Prosector Shamalia Qureshi
Prosector Michael Bunch said that it was three years later, on February 10, 2007, that Moore began to write cheques to herself.
Prosector, Laura Croft, said Stead had been in the RVI on April 8 this year.
Scotland's chief prosector would no doubt be able to produce plenty of reasons for this if he was ever moved to properly communicate in words of one syllable with the public to whom he is supposed to answer.
"Mr Brindley did nothing more than protect himself from an armed attack," said the prosector.
"It would have been obvious, in the words from the vet, to any reasonable, competent and humane person that the dog was in pain," said prosector Neil Taylor.
If the prosector is not aware of a possible polyp, the detached lesion could be mistaken as biliary sludge or debris mixed with the thick luminal contents and sampled in the second round of gross evaluation by searching the specimen container.
"There was a meeting where Mr Werner and Mr Svensson learned the truth," said prosector Mr Dee.
The prosector asked judge Paul Thomas QC, who originally sent Sweeney to prison, to make a nominal PS5 Poca order, which he did.
Prosector Janice Eagles said girls he targeted "may have posed erotically".
It is also known as warty tuberculosis, Prosector's wart, butcher's wart, and verrucous tuberculosis [11].