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stump

 [stump]
the distal end of a limb left after amputation; called also residual limb.
Miller-Keane Encyclopedia and Dictionary of Medicine, Nursing, and Allied Health, Seventh Edition. © 2003 by Saunders, an imprint of Elsevier, Inc. All rights reserved.

stump

(stŭmp),
1. The extremity of a limb left after amputation.
2. The pedicle remaining after removal of the tumor attached to it.
[M.e. stumpe]
Farlex Partner Medical Dictionary © Farlex 2012

stump

(stŭmp)
n.
1. A part, as of a branch, limb, or tooth, remaining after the main part has been cut away, broken off, or worn down.
2.
a. stumps Informal The legs.
b. An artificial leg.
v. stumped, stumping, stumps

stump′er n.
stump′i·ness n.
stump′y adj.
The American Heritage® Medical Dictionary Copyright © 2007, 2004 by Houghton Mifflin Company. Published by Houghton Mifflin Company. All rights reserved.

STUMP

Smooth muscle tumor of undetermined malignant potential. See Borderline tumors.

stump

Surgery That part of an extremity, or organ–eg, stomach, that remains after partial resection. See Amputation, Gastric stump.
McGraw-Hill Concise Dictionary of Modern Medicine. © 2002 by The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc.

stump

(stŭmp)
1. The extremity of a limb left after amputation.
2. The pedicle remaining after removal of the tumor attached to it.
[M.e. stumpe]
Medical Dictionary for the Health Professions and Nursing © Farlex 2012
Enlarge picture
STUMP OF A FOOT: The toes have been removed

stump

(stump)
The distal portion of an amputated extremity.
Synonym: residual limb See: illustration
Medical Dictionary, © 2009 Farlex and Partners
References in periodicals archive ?
Stumpy's so named because two of his claws were nipped off by his parents when he was young.
But he has certainly shot up - he was quite short and stumpy back then."
"So then you got the bright idea of putting a dummy in your treestand and setting up another stand 40 yards from that stand so you could get a shot at Stumpy while he was concentrating on the dummy.
"Sad" and "Sultry" seem almost tonally interchangeable, though both blues chord progression and a nominally swinging rhythm, it really might have been more accurately titled "Stumpy" or (breaking the naming convention) "Blocky." Time Does Not Exist and On Reading Emerson, the other two solo piano works, are both more successful; the former is built on a strange melody that repeats and layers upon itself, eventually moving out of phase with its own repetitions, while the latter is an attempt to reflect what Gann sees as the essentially nonlinear nature of Ralph Waldo Emerson's poetry in music.
1 lash no-no--short, stumpy lashes," says a Maybelline spokeswoman.
You will look stumpy." A*LATWP News Service aPower pants for ladies are back
Sosvielle Sr., Stumpy, 70, of Worcester past away quietly, Friday, December 14, 2007 at home surrounded by his family.
Don't forget the interactive options for those with Sky digital which include ongoing highlights, Willow & Stumpy and a searchable player database.
'Stumpy' hit the headlines as he made his swimming debut at the Warrawee Duck Farm in Copythorne, with several primetime TV appearances.
It would seem, however, that those in the know are more clear about which end is which, demonstrated by the decision to pin this uncomfortable cellophane nappy around the backside of the building; placed beneath what some apparently consider to be its stumpy and inadequate tail.
They include, among many others Clarence Muse, Hattie McDaniel, Nina Mae McKinney, Louise Beavers, Ethel Waters, Louis Armstrong, Bill "Bojangles" Robinson, Cab Calloway, Duke Ellington, Willie Best, Mantan Moreland, Tim Moore, Moms Mabley, Jack Johnson, The Dandridge Sisters, Ralph Cooper, Slappy White, Flip Wilson, Honi Coles, Butterbean and Susie, Stump and Stumpy and Muhammad Ali.