thoracic

(redirected from thoracic pain)
Also found in: Thesaurus, Medical, Legal, Encyclopedia.

tho·rac·ic

 (thə-răs′ĭk)
adj.
Of, relating to, or situated in or near the thorax: the thoracic vertebrae; thoracic appendages.

tho·rac′i·cal·ly adv.

thoracic

(θɔːˈræsɪk)
adj
(Anatomy) of, near, or relating to the thorax

tho•rac•ic

(θɔˈræs ɪk, θoʊ-)

adj.
of, pertaining to, or involving the thorax.
[1650–60; < Medieval Latin thōrācicus < Greek thōrākikós. See thorax, -ic]

tho·rac·ic

(thə-răs′ĭk)
Relating to or located in or near the thorax: thoracic vertebrae.

thoracic

Relating to the chest.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.thoracic - of or relating to the chest or thorax; "pectoral organ"
Translations

thoracic

[θɔːˈræsɪk] ADJtorácico

thoracic

adjBrust-, thorakal (spec); thoracic vertebraBrustwirbel m

thoracic

[θɔːˈræsɪk] adj (Med) → toracico/a

tho·rac·ic

a. torácico-a, rel. al tórax;
___ cagecaja o pared ___;
___ cavitycavidad ___;
___ contusioncontusión ___;
___ ductconducto ___;
___ drainagedrenaje ___;
___ girdlecintura escapular ___;
___ injuriestraumatismos ___;
___ neoplasmsneoplasmas ___;
___ wallpared ___.

thoracic

adj torácico
References in periodicals archive ?
Musculoskeletal thoracic pain is common in the general population.
For the Program Sensible Care, Floor Phase chest pain a tender process conducted for the acquisition of a research group that an inventory of guidelines and recommendations can make it for risk stratification and diagnosis of patients presenting with thoracic pain with the doctor ( GP or cardiologist) suspects that the symptoms are related to coronairvaatlijden.
Thoracic pain during inhalation and exhalation 6 months after the treatment
Case for Diagnosis: A 20 year old male with thoracic pain and a lower thoracic mass.
A high index of suspicion for coronary artery disease in high-risk patients with thoracic pain and shortness of breath--as well as a rapid, thorough evaluation--should keep you out of court (and your patients alive).
The avoidance of deep breathing truncal movement and coughing as a result of thoracic pain may lead to a decreased functional residual capacity, increased airway closure and hypoxemia, segmental or lobar pulmonary collapse, retention of secretion and bronchopneumonia.
In a larger analysis from the FAST II (Fast Assessment of Thoracic Pain II) and FASTER I (Fast Assessment Of Thoracic Pain By Neural Networks I) studies, however, Eggers and colleagues (3) demonstrated that cTnI concentrations that exceeded the 99th percentile with at least a 20% change in concentrations identified patients at higher risk for death and myocardial infarction at 6 months and death at a median follow-up of 5.

Full browser ?