segmental


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seg·men·tal

(seg-men'tăl),
Relating to a segment.

segmental

/seg·men·tal/ (seg-men´t'l)
1. pertaining to or forming a segment or a product of division, especially into serially arranged or nearly equal parts.
2. undergoing segmentation.

segmental

pertaining to a segment or to segmentation. See also segmental aplasia, axonopathy, cerebellar atrophy, myelitis.
References in periodicals archive ?
Type I- Arising from short trunk of anterior division or from upper segmental artery.
The two-staged technique of bone regeneration seems to be a notable alternative in the management of segmental bone loss after trauma in distal femur.
Neoplasms--including common cutaneous malignancies, such as basal cell carcinoma, as well as rare benign cutaneous conditions, such as cutaneous schwannoma, may have a distribution similar to that of segmental NF.
A bridge is said to be segmental, if all or some portion of the dead load of the bridge is applied to the structure in such configuration which is different from its final one (Ketchum, 1986).
In our case, segmental facial hemangioma and hypoplastic right cerebellum on MRI favoured the diagnosis.
The pressure drop is increased by 10% for heat exchanger with 10[degrees] baffle cut angle and pressure drop is decreased by 11% for heat exchanger with 15[degrees] baffle cut, 17% for heat exchanger with 20[degrees] baffle cut and by 22% for heat exchanger with 25[degrees] baffle cut compared to segmental baffle heat exchanger as shown in Fig.
KEY WORDS: Cervical Radiculopathy, Mechanical Traction, Manual Traction, Segmental Mobilization, Exercise Therapy.
Clasper, "An unusual case of segmental clavicle fracture.
Global testicular infarction can be easily detected on color-Doppler ultrasound by poor or absent blood flow to the testis [3], but segmental testicular infarction (STI) remains a challenging diagnosis.
In our study, we found that the anatomical distribution of emboli in the pulmonary arterial tree had a predilection for segmental and subsegmental arteries in postoperative patients, which differed from that reported in the general population.
Specifically, the reliable quantification of upper and lower extremity segmental masses is highly important for use in sensitive biomechanical models and human movement research when examining normal and abnormal gait (Lee et al.
5) Alternatives to NU include endoscopic tumour resections/ablations, segmental ureterectomy (SU), or total ureterectomy (TU) with urinary tract reconstruction.

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