resect

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re·sect

 (rĭ-sĕkt′)
tr.v. re·sect·ed, re·sect·ing, re·sects
To perform a resection on.

[Latin resecāre, resect-, to cut back : re-, re- + secāre, to cut; see sek- in Indo-European roots.]

re·sect′a·bil′i·ty n.
re·sect′a·ble adj.

resect

(rɪˈsɛkt)
vb
(Surgery) (tr) surgery to cut out part of (a bone, an organ, or other structure or part)
[C17: from Latin resecāre to cut away, from re- + secāre to cut]

re•sect

(rɪˈsɛkt)

v.t. Surg.
to do a resection on.

resect


Past participle: resected
Gerund: resecting

Imperative
resect
resect
Present
I resect
you resect
he/she/it resects
we resect
you resect
they resect
Preterite
I resected
you resected
he/she/it resected
we resected
you resected
they resected
Present Continuous
I am resecting
you are resecting
he/she/it is resecting
we are resecting
you are resecting
they are resecting
Present Perfect
I have resected
you have resected
he/she/it has resected
we have resected
you have resected
they have resected
Past Continuous
I was resecting
you were resecting
he/she/it was resecting
we were resecting
you were resecting
they were resecting
Past Perfect
I had resected
you had resected
he/she/it had resected
we had resected
you had resected
they had resected
Future
I will resect
you will resect
he/she/it will resect
we will resect
you will resect
they will resect
Future Perfect
I will have resected
you will have resected
he/she/it will have resected
we will have resected
you will have resected
they will have resected
Future Continuous
I will be resecting
you will be resecting
he/she/it will be resecting
we will be resecting
you will be resecting
they will be resecting
Present Perfect Continuous
I have been resecting
you have been resecting
he/she/it has been resecting
we have been resecting
you have been resecting
they have been resecting
Future Perfect Continuous
I will have been resecting
you will have been resecting
he/she/it will have been resecting
we will have been resecting
you will have been resecting
they will have been resecting
Past Perfect Continuous
I had been resecting
you had been resecting
he/she/it had been resecting
we had been resecting
you had been resecting
they had been resecting
Conditional
I would resect
you would resect
he/she/it would resect
we would resect
you would resect
they would resect
Past Conditional
I would have resected
you would have resected
he/she/it would have resected
we would have resected
you would have resected
they would have resected
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Verb1.resect - surgically remove a part of a structure or an organ
practice of medicine, medicine - the learned profession that is mastered by graduate training in a medical school and that is devoted to preventing or alleviating or curing diseases and injuries; "he studied medicine at Harvard"
remove, take away, withdraw, take - remove something concrete, as by lifting, pushing, or taking off, or remove something abstract; "remove a threat"; "remove a wrapper"; "Remove the dirty dishes from the table"; "take the gun from your pocket"; "This machine withdraws heat from the environment"
Translations
herausschneidenresektieren
잘라내다

re·sect

n. resecar.
1. cortar una porción de un órgano o tejido;
2. hacer una resección.

resect

vt resecar, extirpar
References in periodicals archive ?
In this approach, the patients are subjected to an emergency laparotomy, and based on the laparotomy findings and patient conditions, one of the resectional or nonresectional surgical procedures is selected.
Midterm outcome of mitral valve repair with artificial chordae for only posterior leaflet disease-comparison with the resectional technique in a single institute.
The traditional operative approach is an open surgical one to drain the cysts and remove their germinal layer by either controlled evacuation of the cystic cavity or resectional surgery.
Early postoperative feeding in resectional gastrointestinal surgical cancer patients.
The ischemia-reperfusion (I/R) process occurs in many clinically important events, including hepatic resectional surgery, transplantation, trauma, and hemorrhagic shock [1-3].
Interventional treatments include embolization and ligation of the hepatic artery, resectional surgery, and liver transplantation (3).
This procedure limits vagotomy to the fundus of the stomach and preserves antral innervations, thereby avoiding the need for a drainage or resectional procedure.
The recent non-operative management of liver traumas include extensive hepatorraphy, hepatotomy, resectional debridement, lobectomy, segmentectomy and liver transplantation or have co-existing organ injuries.
96) Lobectomy remains the gold standard for resectional therapy as defined by the Lung Cancer Study Group (97) in 1995.