aortic


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aorta
A. arch of aorta
B. abdominal aorta

a·or·ta

 (ā-ôr′tə)
n. pl. a·or·tas or a·or·tae (-tē)
The main trunk of the systemic arteries, carrying blood from the left side of the heart to the arteries of all limbs and organs except the lungs.

[New Latin, from Greek āortē, from āeirein, to lift; see wer- in Indo-European roots.]

a·or′tal, a·or′tic adj.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.aortic - of or relating to the aortaaortic - of or relating to the aorta    
Translations

aortic

[eɪˈɔːtɪk] ADJaórtico

a·or·tic

a. aórtico-a, rel. a la aorta;
___ murmursoplo, ruido ___;
___ stenosisestenosis o estrechamiento ___.

aortic

adj aórtico
References in classic literature ?
The aortic I may rely upon, but I should value your opinion upon the mitral.
Complete report on Aortic Aneurysm pipeline H2 2015 review with 17 market data tables and 12 figures, spread across 47 pages is available at http://www.
Multiplanar reformatting is performed to measure the aortic diameter in a true perpendicular plane to the vessel.
Aortic stenosis occurs when the heart's aortic valve is narrowed, restricting blood flow from the heart to the body.
Echocardiography revealed a calcified stenotic bicuspid aortic valve with trace aortic regurgitation, and a small mobile mass attached to the aortic valve was seen.
of Montreal, Canada) assemble 23 chapters that detail endovascular and hybrid surgical techniques for structural heart and aortic disease, for interventionalists and surgeons.
The diameters of the aortic annu-lus, sinotubular junction (STJ) and ascending aorta were 18, 28 and 44 mm, respectively.
Another striking feature was that the valve operated early in the deployment process, providing us some comfort and time to consider the valve position, as well as the immediate and almost complete obliteration of aortic regurgitation even in patients who had moderately severe aortic regurgitation after balloon valvuloplasty.
Aortic valve replacement are used in patients whose aortic valves are damaged, causing the valve to narrow, which is known as aortic stenosis.
King George II of England apparently died of an aortic dissection, in 1760.
It is too early to know for sure, but there is provocative evidence that what members already do to protect against atherosclerosis and bone loss also prevents calcification of the aortic valve.