pyloric


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py·lor·ic

 (pī-lôr′ĭk, pĭ-)
adj.
Of or relating to the pylorus.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.pyloric - relating to or near the pylorus
Translations

py·lor·ic

a. pilórico, rel. al píloro.

pyloric

adj pilórico
References in periodicals archive ?
Then my grandson, latediagnosed with pyloric stenosis.
Based on application, the global market has been classified into esophageal, colonic, biliary, pyloric, and others.
Immunohistochemically, both lesions are positive for MUC6 protein (a pyloric gland mucin marker), are negative for MUC5AC (a foveolar mucin marker), and demonstrate a very low proliferative activity index by Ki-67/MIB-1.
The characteristic webs must be diagnosed, without confusion, with gastric carcinomas and pyloric stenosis (1-3).
Gastric outlet obstruction was described by Sir James Walton as- "The stomach you can hear, the stomach you can feel and the stomach you can see." Gastric Outlet Obstruction (GOO) is the more accurate term for the commonly used term 'pyloric stenosis,' as the site of obstruction is rarely the pylorus itself.
His second endoscopic examination showed hyperemia in the stomach and signs of full-occlusive pyloric stenosis.
He also reviewed the diagnosis and management of other abdominal surgical emergencies, including malrotation presenting with midgut volvulus, intussusception and infantile pyloric stenosis.
Contrast enhanced computed tomography (CECT) of abdomen and chest showed circumferential mural thickening of antrum and pyloric canal extending along lesser curvature of stomach into gastroesophageal junction and lower 1/3rd of esophagus with irregular enhancing walls, mild perigastric stranding, few enlarged perilesional lymph nodes.
Herein, we present a rare cause of acute abdomen in a patient with obstructive inoperable gastric cancer who had small bowel perforation as a consequence of a migrated pyloric stent.
Specimens for bacteriological culture consisted of external body surface, gills, heart, liver, stomach content, intestinal content, kidneys, pyloric caeca and vents were taken during post-mortem parasitological examination.
Billroth I type reconstruction is the most preferred method following distal gastrectomy for Type I pyloric stricture.
These mutations does not enable the affected protein to work correctly thus resulting in extremely fragile skin, and other manifestations of EB including: anemia, cardiomyopathy, syndactyly (fusion of the fingers and toes), renal insufficiency, dysphagia (difficulty swallowing), malnourishment, cancer, constipation, osteoporosis, muscular dystrophy and pyloric atresia.