corpus

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Related to corpus uteri: parametrium, anteflexion, uterus

cor·pus

 (kôr′pəs)
n. pl. cor·po·ra (-pər-ə)
1. A large collection of writings of a specific kind or on a specific subject.
2. A collection of writings or recorded remarks used for linguistic analysis.
3. Economics
a. The capital or principal amount, as of an estate or trust.
b. The principal of a bond.
4. Anatomy
a. The main part of a bodily structure or organ.
b. A distinct bodily mass or organ having a specific function.
5. The overall length of a violin.

[Middle English, from Latin; see kwrep- in Indo-European roots.]

corpus

(ˈkɔːpəs)
n, pl -pora (-pərə)
1. (Literary & Literary Critical Terms) a collection or body of writings, esp by a single author or on a specific topic: the corpus of Dickens' works.
2. the main body, section, or substance of something
3. (Anatomy) anatomy
a. any distinct mass or body
b. the main part of an organ or structure
4. (Plants) the inner layer or layers of cells of the meristem at a shoot tip, which produces the vascular tissue and pith. Compare tunica2
5. (Linguistics) linguistics a body of data, esp the finite collection of grammatical sentences of a language that a linguistic theory seeks to describe by means of an algorithm
6. (Banking & Finance) a capital or principal sum, as contrasted with a derived income
7. obsolete a human or animal body, esp a dead one
[C14: from Latin: body]

cor•pus

(ˈkɔr pəs)

n., pl. -po•ra (-pər ə)
for 1-3,5, -pus•es for 4.
1. a large or complete collection of writings: the entire corpus of Old English poetry.
2. the body of a person or animal, esp. when dead.
3.
a. a mass of body tissue that has a specialized function.
b. the main part of a bodily organ.
4. a collection of utterances, as spoken or written sentences, taken as a representative sample of a given language or dialect and used for linguistic analysis.
[1225–75; Middle English < Latin]

Corpus

 collection of writings on a subject; writings by an author or group of authors.
Examples: corpus of Christian tradition, 1865; of civil law, 1727; of Oriental numismatics, 1886; of the Greek poets, 1727; of scripture, 1876.

corpus

A distinctive mass of tissue; the major part of an organ.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.corpus - capital as contrasted with the income derived from it
capital - wealth in the form of money or property owned by a person or business and human resources of economic value
2.corpus - a collection of writings; "he edited the Hemingway corpus"
aggregation, collection, accumulation, assemblage - several things grouped together or considered as a whole
3.corpus - the main part of an organ or other bodily structure
body part - any part of an organism such as an organ or extremity
part, piece - a portion of a natural object; "they analyzed the river into three parts"; "he needed a piece of granite"

corpus

noun collection, body, whole, compilation, entirety, oeuvre (French), complete works a corpus of over 450 million words of spoken and written English

corpus

noun
1. A measurable whole:
2. Anatomy. The main part:
Translations

corpus

[ˈkɔːpəs]
A. N (corpuses or corpora (pl)) → cuerpo m
B. CPD corpus delicti Ncuerpo m del delito
Corpus Christi NCorpus m

corpus

[ˈkɔːrpəs] [corpora] [ˈkɔːrpərə] (pl) n (LINGUISTICS)corpus m

corpus

n
(= collection)Korpus m; (of opinions)Paket nt
(= main body)Großteil m; the main corpus of his workder Hauptteil seiner Arbeit
(Fin) → Stammkapital nt

corpus

[ˈkɔːpəs] n (corpora (pl)) [ˈkɔːpərə]corpus m
References in periodicals archive ?
There is evidence that excess body fat causes a greater risk of 13 cancers, according to the report: postmenopausal breast, colon/rectum, corpus uteri (endometrium), esophagus (adenocarcinoma), gallbladder, kidney, liver, meningioma, multiple myeloma, ovary, pancreas, stomach (cardia) and thyroid.
([dagger]) Uterine cancer cases were defined as microscopically confirmed invasive cancers of the corpus uteri (International Classification of Diseases for Oncology, Third Edition [ICD-O-3] site codes C54.0 [isthmus uteri], C54.1 [endometrium], C54.2 [myometrium], C54.3 [fundus uteri], C54.8 [overlapping lesion of corpus uteri], C54.9 [corpus uteri]) and uterus, not otherwise specified (C55.9), excluding cases that were identified by autopsy or death certificate only.
They are: lung, trachea and bronchus, female breast, colorectal, nasopharynx, prostate, brain and nervous systems, stomach, liver, cervix uteri, ovary, corpus uteri, thyroid, pancreas, leukaemia and lymphoma.
TUESDAY, July 17, 2018 (HealthDay News) -- For women undergoing assisted reproduction, there is no increased risk of corpus uteri or invasive breast cancer, but there is an increased risk of ovarian cancer and in situ breast cancer, according to a study published online July 11 in The BMJ.
According to the latest figures of the International Agency for Research on Cancer (Globocan 2012), corpus uteri cancer ranks as the fifth most common women's cancer worldwide after breast, colorectal, cervix uteri, and lung cancers [1, 3].
IUL is effective for surgical intervention of the corpus uteri. Topical anaesthetic spray is also found insufficiently effective at inhibiting nerve responses and decreasing the pain that originates from the corpus uteri.
[3] FIGO Committee on Gynecologic Oncology, "FIGO staging for carcinoma of the vulva, cervix, and corpus uteri," International Journal of Gynecology & Obstetrics, vol.