malar

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ma·lar

 (mā′lər, -lär′)
adj.
Of or relating to the zygomatic bone or the cheek.

[New Latin mālāris, from Latin māla, cheekbone.]

malar

(ˈmeɪlə)
adj
(Anatomy) of or relating to the cheek or cheekbone
n
(Anatomy) Also called: malar bone another name for zygomatic bone
[C18: from New Latin mālāris, from Latin māla jaw]

ma•lar

(ˈmeɪ lər)

adj.
1. of or pertaining to the cheek or zygomatic bone.
n.
2. Also called ma′lar bone`. zygomatic bone.
[1775–85; < New Latin mālāris of, pertaining to the cheek]

Mä•lar

(ˈmeɪ lər, -lɑr)

n.
Lake, a lake in S Sweden, extending W from Stockholm. 440 sq. mi. (1140 sq. km). Swedish, Mä•lar•en (ˈmɛ lɑ rən)
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.malar - the arch of bone beneath the eye that forms the prominence of the cheekmalar - the arch of bone beneath the eye that forms the prominence of the cheek
jugal point, jugale - the craniometric point at the union of the frontal and temporal processes of the zygomatic bone
bone, os - rigid connective tissue that makes up the skeleton of vertebrates
arcus zygomaticus, zygoma, zygomatic arch - the slender arch formed by the temporal process of the cheekbone that bridges to the zygomatic process of the temporal bone
skull - the bony skeleton of the head of vertebrates
zygomatic process - a slender process of the temporal bone that strengthens the zygomatic arch
Translations

ma·lar

a. malar, rel. a la mejilla o a los pómulos.
References in periodicals archive ?
Many physicians assume that SLE is a rare condition in Africa--it is therefore seldom considered as a differential diagnosis, except when patients present with classic features, such as malar rash and swollen painful joints of the hands and feet.
The patients were assessed using the SLE Disease Activity Index 2000 (SLEDAI-2K), which focuses on rash and alopecia; the Systemic Lupus International Collaborating Clinics/ACR Damage Index (SDI), which focuses on alopecia, extensive scarring, and skin ulceration; and the American College of Rheumatology (ACR) revised criteria for SLE, which focuses on discoid rash, malar rash, and photosensitivity.
Over the course of the next 5 years, she developed arthritis, a malar rash, Raynaud's phenomenon, positive ANA, and dsDNA, and despite treatment with high-dose steroids and several courses of intravenous cyclophosphamide, she developed rapidly progressive nephritis and renal failure.
The symptoms can include arthritis, muscle pain and weakness, fatigue, sun-sensitivity, hair loss, "Butterfly" or malar rash (a rash across the nose and cheeks), fever, anaemia, headaches, recurrent miscarriages.