Also found in: Dictionary, Medical, Legal, Encyclopedia, Wikipedia.
Graphic Thesaurus  🔍
Display ON
Animation ON
  • noun

Words related to dehiscence

(biology) release of material by splitting open of an organ or tissue

References in periodicals archive ?
Satisfactory outcome is defined as testicular location in the scrotum with good testicular consistency and hypospadias repair site with absence of skin discoloration, skin redundancy, ventral curvature, meatal stenosis, severe scarring, fistula, and dehiscence, as well as good graft/flap uptake.
Politzer was the first person to describe facial canal dehiscence (FCD) in 1894.
Postoperative wound dehiscence (WD) was evaluated on 10th post-operative day (POD).
Dehiscence or thinning of bone overlying the superior semicircular canal in a temporal bone survey.
Amongst the fourteen adult patients treated for cleft lip, only one (2%) had wound dehiscence at the vermilion.
1) Though data are varied, the mode of hysterectomy does have an impact on the risk of dehiscence.
However, dehiscence of sutures and delay in wound healing could be attributed to continuous movements of jaws and presence of microbial organisms in partially chewed feed as immobilization of wound edges is a basic requirement for wound healing.
In the present case, we found that it could not be sutured directly because of the major dehiscence and severe inflammation.
Predisposing factors to gingival recession include frenal pull, underlying bone dehiscence, subgingival restorations, tooth malposition, orthodontic appliances, and thin gingival biotype.
Our technique employed an insertion site distal to the area needed to be expanded, attempting to minimize complication like extrusion and wound dehiscence.
Background: Superior semicircular canal dehiscence (SSCD) is gradually recognized by otologists in recent years.
It consists of 55 chapters presented in an outline format on various topics: the history of neurotology; embryology, anatomy, and physiology; clinical, audiologic, and vestibular evaluation; common otologic syndromes; hearing loss; otologic infections, including otitis externa, otitis media, and cholesteatoma; hearing rehabilitation; skull base disorders; vestibular disorders like Meniere's disease, superior semicircular canal dehiscence, and vestibular migraine; facial nerve anatomy, physiology, and pathophysiology; pediatric otology; and other otologic considerations, such as otologic manifestations of systemic disorders and external auditory canal lesions.