horn

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Synonyms for horn

a noisemaker (as at parties or games) that makes a loud noise when you blow through it

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one of the bony outgrowths on the heads of certain ungulates

a noise made by the driver of an automobile to give warning

a high pommel of a Western saddle (usually metal covered with leather)

a brass musical instrument with a brilliant tone

any hard protuberance from the head of an organism that is similar to or suggestive of a horn

the material (mostly keratin) that covers the horns of ungulates and forms hooves and claws and nails

a device having the shape of a horn

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an alarm device that makes a loud warning sound

a brass musical instrument consisting of a conical tube that is coiled into a spiral and played by means of valves

stab or pierce with a horn or tusk

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References in periodicals archive ?
Cutaneous horn (Cornu cutaneum) is a relatively uncommon lesion consisting of a projectile, conical, dense, hyperkeratotic nodule, which resembles the horn of an animal.
A cutaneous horn (Cornu cutaneum) is a protrusion from the skin consisting of cornified material resembling an animal horn in miniature.
Cutaneous horn hyperkeratosis trichofolliculoma hamartoma hair follicle.
Cutaneous horns occur mostly on sun exposed areas but are not that commonly seen.1 Still they are important because they are manifestations of an underlying dermatological condition which could be benign or malignant.
Several months after removal of the cutaneous horn, the patient could not locate the surgical site, a cosmetically acceptable result to her and her physician (Figure 3).
A facial cutaneous horn. Cleve Clin J Med, Feb 2009; 76(2): 92-5.
The lesion was excised in toto and histopathological examination revealed a cutaneous horn with compact hypperkeratosis and tricholemmal keratinized debris.
The clinical examination demonstrated a cone-shaped cutaneous horn [Figure-1].
INTRODUCTION: A cutaneous horn is a conical projection of hyperkeratotic epidermis.
A histopathological study of 643 cutaneous horns. British Journal of Dermatology, v.124, n.5, p.449-452, 1991.
Benign lesions include papillomas and cutaneous horns, which are not likely to recur after excision.