prosector


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pro·sec·tor

 (prō-sĕk′tər)
n.
One who dissects cadavers for anatomical instruction or pathological examination.

[Latin prōsector, anatomist, from prōsecāre, to cut off, up : prō-, before; see pro-1 + secāre, to cut; see sector.]

prosector

(prəʊˈsɛktə)
n
(Medicine) a person who prepares or dissects anatomical subjects for demonstration
[C19: from Latin, from prōsecare to cut up; probably on the model of French prosecteur]

prosector

1. a person who dissects cadavers for the purpose of anatomical demonstration.
2. a person who performs autopsies. — prosectorial, adj.
See also: Anatomy
Translations
References in periodicals archive ?
Prosector Robert Smith, said Jordon "attacked Andrew Potts, biting him to the face".
Pathologist/prosector-related factors: The skill, diligence, and methods used by the prosector in retrieving lymph nodes from the specimen are among the most important factors influencing lymph node yield.
Prosector Simon Mintz accused him of lying in order to try and distance himself.
'It was not possible to acquire all documents without arresting Aftab Memon,' the prosector of NAB informed the court.
As per the report, "Two of the 24 suspects were released by the prosector's office after their legal procedures were completed at the police station.
After completing questioning, police transferred Vicky to the Taichung Prosector's Office on suspicion of homicide.
Prosector Ruth Ross-Davie asked: "On occasion when there was no food, what did you do?" She replied: "There were a few occasions when I ate cat food."
The prosector added: "It must have been obvious to him that Mrs Begum had been in on the ruse."
Prosector, Mark Giuliani, said: "Police tried to stop the car but the driver pushed through.
Prosector Qureshi Shamalia Qureshi, prosecuting, explained that his ex and their two children had returned from a day in the park and left the bike outside on April 7.