resection


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Related to resection: transurethral resection

resection

 [re-sek´shun]
removal, as of an organ, by cutting; called also excision.
gastric resection gastrectomy.
root resection (root-end resection) apicoectomy.
transurethral resection of the prostate (transurethral prostatic resection) see transurethral resection of the prostate.
wedge resection removal of a triangular mass of tissue.
Miller-Keane Encyclopedia and Dictionary of Medicine, Nursing, and Allied Health, Seventh Edition. © 2003 by Saunders, an imprint of Elsevier, Inc. All rights reserved.

re·sec·tion

(rē-sek'shŭn),
1. A procedure performed for the specific purpose of removal, as in removal of articular ends of one or both bones forming a joint.
2. To remove a part.
3. Synonym(s): excision (1)
Farlex Partner Medical Dictionary © Farlex 2012

resection

(rĭ-sĕk′shən)
n.
Surgical removal of all or part of an organ, tissue, or structure.
The American Heritage® Medical Dictionary Copyright © 2007, 2004 by Houghton Mifflin Company. Published by Houghton Mifflin Company. All rights reserved.

resection

 Excision Surgical removal of a tumor or organ. See Abdominal-perineal resection, Colon resection, Endometrial resection, En bloc resection, Gastrocnemius resection, Human factors resection, Laparoscopic resection, Laparoscopic-assisted resection, Oncologic resection, Wedge resection.
McGraw-Hill Concise Dictionary of Modern Medicine. © 2002 by The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc.

re·sec·tion

(rē-sek'shŭn)
1. A procedure performed for the specific purpose of removal of a significant part of an organ or bodily structure; may be partial or complete.
2. To remove a part.
3. Synonym(s): excision (1) .
Medical Dictionary for the Health Professions and Nursing © Farlex 2012

resection

(re-sek'shon) [L. resectio, a cutting off]
Partial or complete excision of a bone or other structure.

bilateral carotid body resection

Abbreviation: BCBR
A rarely used method of treating carotid sinus syncope that relies on the bilateral surgical removal of the carotid bodies.
See: carotid body; carotid sinus syncope

gastric resection

Surgical resection of all or a part of the stomach.

piecemeal resection

Removal of a structure from the body, e.g., a polyp from the colon, in small bits or stages.

submucous resection

Removal of tissue below the mucosa, esp. excision of cartilaginous tissue beneath the mucosal tissue of the nose.
Enlarge picture
TRANSURETHRAL RESECTION OF THE PROSTATE

transurethral resection of the prostate

Abbreviation: TUR, TURP
The removal of prostatic tissue using a device inserted through the urethra.
See: prostatectomy; illustration

wedge resection

Surgical removal of a triangular-shaped piece of tissue, e.g., from the lung, gastrointestinal tract, uterus, ovary, or other organs. Wedge resection is often used to remove malignant tissue.

window resection

Resection of a portion of the nasal septum after reflection of a flap of mucous membrane.
Medical Dictionary, © 2009 Farlex and Partners

resection

Surgical removal of any part of the body or of diseased tissue.
Collins Dictionary of Medicine © Robert M. Youngson 2004, 2005

Resection

The surgical removal of part of an organ or body structure, as in rib resection.
Gale Encyclopedia of Medicine. Copyright 2008 The Gale Group, Inc. All rights reserved.

resection 

A surgical procedure used in strabismus in which a portion of an extraocular muscle is removed (usually at its insertion) and the muscle is reattached at or near the original site of insertion. This is carried out to shorten and strengthen the muscle. See enophthalmos; recession; strabismus surgery.
Millodot: Dictionary of Optometry and Visual Science, 7th edition. © 2009 Butterworth-Heinemann

re·sec·tion

(rē-sek'shŭn)
1. A procedure performed for the specific purpose of removal of a significant part of an organ or bodily structure; may be partial or complete.
2. To remove a part.
3. Synonym(s): excision (1) .
Medical Dictionary for the Dental Professions © Farlex 2012
References in periodicals archive ?
Using the proposed peg configuration in a patellar resection device should improve accuracy while remaining simple, fast, and noninvasive to use.
We assumed that the tumor was resectable; however, the external iliac vessels also required resection during the surgery, which required a simultaneous procedure for vascular reconstruction.
Furthermore, there were 4 patients with malignant rectal polyps that underwent subsequent TEM due to undeterminable resection margins in three cases and one with less than 1 mm to the resection margin.
Hepatic resection for primary and secondary liver malignancies.
Results showed that patients with hormonally active disease on clinical presentation, positive resection margins and poorly differentiated tumour on histopathology developed recurrence as reported in Table-1 Also the survival status of the patients depends on these parameters with positive nodal status having border line significance as reported in Table-2.
Between 2005 and 2015, a total of 101 patients with CD underwent bowel resection at UTSW, UWMC, and PHHS.
(1) In our case, favorable local control was achieved by initial surgery and, therefore, surgical resection was indicated for recurrent lesion, because of the possibility of achieving long-term prognosis.
The two cohorts were similar in age, gender, histological differentiation, extent of liver resection, and combined resections of adjacent organs but some tumor characteristics differed significantly.
Patients with benign insulinomas generally have good prognosis if complete resection of the primary tumor can be performed.
Patients were excluded from our primary outcome if they received intravesical BCG prior to repeat resection, if pathology reports were inadequate or missing, or if the primary pathology was a variant histology (adenocarcinoma, squamous cell carcinoma or small cell carcinoma).