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Related to ipsilateral: ipsilateral reflex


Located on or affecting the same side of the body.

[Alteration of Latin ipse, self + lateral.]

ip′si·lat′er·al·ly adv.




(Medicine) on or affecting the same side of the body
[C20: irregularly formed from Latin ipse self + lateral]


(ˌɪp səˈlæt ər əl)

pertaining to, situated on, or affecting the same side of the body.
[1905–10; < Latin ipsi- comb. form of ipse itself, the very one + lateral]
ip`si•lat′er•al•ly, adv.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.ipsilateral - on or relating to the same side (of the body)
contralateral - on or relating to the opposite side (of the body)


a. ipsilateral, ipsolateral, que afecta el mismo lado del cuerpo.
References in periodicals archive ?
Since the primary body part used in applying force toward second base is the feet, I have to conclude that pitchers should apply force against the rubber with their ipsilateral leg.
1) Ipsilateral adrenalectomy at the time of RN is still widely practiced from the time of its initial inception by Robson in 1969.
Contract awarded for Ipsilateral rent Stadium and Facilities Management services
What the investigators found was significant activity within the ipsilateral dorsal horn; fMRI activity was significantly less during the test stimulus plus CPM compared with the test stimulus alone.
They often present with ipsilateral Horner syndrome and oropharyngeal fullness, and they may be associated with a higher rate of catecholamine secretion.
Supraorbital sinirin uyartilmasi ile orbikularis okuli kaslarindan elde edilen yanitlar erken ipsilateral R1, gec bilateral R2 yanitlaridir (1,2,3,4,5).
Therefore, 2 IMWCE 35-6-6 coils were inserted into the AVF from the ipsilateral vertebral artery.
Interestingly there was also a missing ipsilateral submandibular gland.
We describe a case of a parathyroid adenoma on the ipsilateral side of thyroid hemiagenesis, which has been previously reported only twice (2, 3).
The rate of subsequent ipsilateral stroke was almost exactly the same at 2 years, regardless of whether patients were randomized to the surgical or medical arm of the Carotid Occlusion Surgery Study (COSS), Dr.
Transaxial FLAIR MR images (Figures 1A and 1B) demonstrate atrophy of skin and subcutaneous tissues overlying the left frontal calvarium (arrows), as well as ipsilateral cerebral atrophy and diffuse white matter hyperintensities involving the left frontal, parietal, and occipital lobes, external capsule, and corpus callosum splenium.