arytenoid cartilage

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Related to arytenoid cartilage: corniculate cartilage, arytenoid muscle
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  • noun

Synonyms for arytenoid cartilage

either of two small cartilages at the back of the larynx to which the vocal folds are attached

References in periodicals archive ?
The mass was hard, and it arose from the arytenoid cartilage.
After explanation to the patient of the procedure and airway topicalisation, flexible fibreoptic laryngoscopy was performed, showing anteromedial subluxation of the right arytenoid cartilage associated with overlying oedema, and slight shortening of the right aryepiglottic fold.
A more advanced surgical method, known as laryngeal framework surgery, involves manipulating the paralyzed vocal cord through an external approach and repositioning the arytenoid cartilage (7).
Arytenoid dislocations are classified based on the direction of displacement of the arytenoid cartilage.
5-cm foreign body in the right cricoarytenoid joint, which made the arytenoid cartilage unable to rotate.
We describe the case of a 75-year-old woman with a laryngeal schwannoma that arose from the left postcricoid area and covered the piriform sinus and arytenoid cartilage on that side.
During our evaluation, flexible nasolaryngoscopy detected a keratotic mass on the posterior one-third of the right true vocal fold; the mass extended to the right arytenoid cartilage.
Direct laryngoscopy detected a wide-based, solid, submucosal mass arising from the posterior left arytenoid cartilage.
A thorough microscopic evaluation of the injury with a blunt ball probe revealed that the arytenoid cartilage was properly positioned within the facets.
The tumor extended from the superior pole of the right arytenoid cartilage to the soft-tissue areas of the right aryepiglottic fold, piriform sinus, and interarytenoid area.
A small ulcer was also noted on the anterior surface of the right arytenoid cartilage.
We report a case of a neurilemmoma that arose from the right arytenoid muscle adjacent to the arytenoid cartilage.
14) Similarly, Marcus et al reported using scissors to trim the obstructing mucosa from the lateral edge of the epiglottis, aryepiglottic folds, and arytenoid cartilage in all patients, even though they saw two distinct patterns of laryngomalacia in their patients; half exhibited anteromedial collapse of aryepiglottic folds and cuneiform cartilage, while the other half manifested only anteromedial collapse of the mucosa overlying the arytenoids.
Patients were intubated awake after topical cocaine and the tube was guided by an introducer and digital palpation of the epiglottis and arytenoid cartilages.
10) The degree of laryngeal trauma may extend from simple edema of the vocal folds to hematoma, granulation of the vocal folds, or even dislocation of the arytenoid cartilages.