viscera


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Related to viscera: abdominal viscera, pelvic viscera

viscera

 [vis´er-ah] (L.)
plural of viscus.

vis·cer·a

(vis'ĕr-ă),
Plural of viscus.
Synonym(s): vitals (1)

viscera

(vĭs′ər-ə)
pl.n.
1. The soft internal organs of the body, especially those contained within the abdominal and thoracic cavities.
2. The intestines.

vis·cer·a

(vis'ĕr-ă)
Plural of viscus.
Synonym(s): vitals.

viscera

Organs within a body cavity, especially digestive organs. The singular form of the word is viscus.

viscera

the internal organs of the body cavity.

Viscera

Any of the body's organs located in the chest or abdomen.

vis·cer·a

(vis'ĕr-ă)
Plural of viscus.
References in periodicals archive ?
Samples were collected from Bentleys Egypt company one from Egyptian industrial group, the by-products of Salmon smoking waste (skin, viscera, backbone frames and off cuts), weighted 500 grams and package under vacuum.
The prognosis is highly dependent on the involvement of viscera which can be determined by ultrasound, CT, or MRI.
Moreover the exposed viscera rapidly becomes edematous, inflamed and easily traumatized (Wykes, 1986).
Due to very high lipid content in the insoluble fraction samples of the viscera hydrolysate, this insoluble hydrolysate was not used.
Shrimps were transferred to labelled, zip-lock bags and stored in cool box for referral to the laboratory, where the exoskeleton, muscle and viscera were separated, respectively.
Lung separation in cardiothoracic surgery forms a difficult task owing to switching of the thoracic viscera. A double-lumen tube insertion leads to several difficulties, and the fibreoptic bronchoscope usage is a must to achieve successful intubation and separation of the lungs.
Therefore, this study determined the digestibility coefficients to establish the quality of raw materials used in aquaculture production by using dry hydrolyzed cachama viscera in varying percentages and measuring its effect on the zootechnical parameters of simple growth rate, survival, feed conversion and increased size during the cultivation of silver arawana.
This two-volume set on gastrointestinal radiology contains 127 chapters on general radiologic principles and the clinical, radiographic, and pathologic aspects of disease of the abdomen, pharynx, esophagus, stomach and duodenum, small bowel, colon, solid viscera, gallbladder and biliary tract, liver, pancreas, spleen, and peritoneal cavity, incorporating all imaging modalities, as well as pediatric disease, the acute abdomen, gastrointestinal hemorrhage, abdominal trauma, and monitoring tumor response to therapy.
These nodules are commonly periosteal but may form in the subcutaneous tissues, tendons and even the viscera. Common sites for periosteal nodules are the olecranon process, proximal ulna, back of the heel, the occiput, and ischial tuberosities.
Humans separated the intestines from the other viscera and loaded them for immediate shipment to a separate facility to be cleaned of feces and made into casings.
Fillet and carcass yields depend on several factors, such as size, age, sex, anatomic shape of the body, head size and weight of viscera, skin and fins.