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Related to cicatrization: hypopyon, cicatrisation


tr. & intr.v. cic·a·trized, cic·a·triz·ing, cic·a·triz·es
To heal or become healed by the formation of scar tissue.

[Middle English cicatrizen, from Old French cicatriser, from Medieval Latin cicātrizāre, alteration of Late Latin cicātrīcārī, to scar over, from Latin cicātrīx, cicātrīc-, cicatrix.]

cic′a·tri·za′tion (-trĭ-zā′shən) n.


n. cicatrización.
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References in periodicals archive ?
A few nodules evolved to ulcers, and most ulcers showed cicatrization and fibrosis.
Only 2 of 16 birds showed testicular cicatrization or divided testicular tissue after a single endoscopy.
Asiaticoside extracted from Centeno asiatica and its therapeutic uses in cicatrization of experimental and refractory wounds (leprosy, cutaneous tuberculosis and lupus).
On analysis, it was found that both potencies of both medicines provided a similar acceleration of recovery, reducing cicatrization time from 20-23 days for the placebo, down to an average of 15-16 days for the homoeopathic medicines.