epiphyseal

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Related to epiphyseal dysplasia: Spondyloepiphyseal dysplasia

e·piph·y·sis

 (ĭ-pĭf′ĭ-sĭs)
n. pl. e·piph·y·ses (-sēz′)
1. The end of a long bone that is originally separated from the main bone by a layer of cartilage but later becomes united to the main bone through ossification.

[Greek epiphusis, an excrescence : epi-, epi- + phusis, growth; see bheuə- in Indo-European roots.]

ep′i·phys′i·al (ĕp′ə-fĭz′ē-əl), ep′i·phys′e·al adj.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.epiphyseal - relating to the epiphysis of a bone
Translations

ep·i·phys·i·al

, epiphyseal
a. epifisiario-a, rel. a la epífisis.

epiphyseal

adj epifisario
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References in periodicals archive ?
multiple epiphyseal dysplasia [MED], spondylometaphyseal dysplasia), eponyms (e.
Multiple epiphyseal dysplasia (MED; EDM1, OMIM 132400; EDM2, OMIM 600204; EDM3, OMIM 600969; EDM4, OMIM 226900; EDM5, OMIM 607078; EDM6, OMIM 614135) is an autosomal dominant inherited disease of the skeletal system, characterized by mild short stature and early-onset degenerative joint disease, caused by heterogeneous genotypes involving more than six genes ( COMP , COL9A1 , COL9A2 , COL9A3 , MATN3 , DTDST ).
The diagnosis is thought to be multiple epiphyseal dysplasia and clinical features suggesting hypothyroid state complete thyroid profile ordered, TSH levels are high and T3, T4 levels are low.
The epiphyseal dysplasia leads to premature degenerative joint disease.
g Pa P ral lu lu l ck H sup plaT "G "G "Go Tom tweeted: "Good luck to fellow Plymouthian David Wetherill in the Paralympics :)" David, 22, who has a bone condition called multiple epiphyseal dysplasia, believes he can match Tom and win a medal in London.
The radiographic phenotype comprises a hump-shaped deformity of vertebral bodies and mild epiphyseal dysplasia of the femoral head associated with early signs of hip arthrosis.
Epiphyseal dysplasia of the femoral head (EDFH) is defined as an alteration in the development of the child's hip, characterized by delayed ossification with irregularity in the ossification center of the proximal femoral epiphysis (1,2).
History: The presence of positive family history and short stature in other members of the family will suggest the presence of bone dysplasia, such as multiple epiphyseal dysplasia, multiple metaphyseal dysplasia, multiple enchondromatosis (Ollier's disease), multiple hereditary exostosis, Ellis Van Creveld syndrome [32], or Morquio's disease [33].