Definition of Cervical canal
1. Noun. A spindle-shaped canal extending from the uterus to the vagina.
Medical Definition of Cervical canal
1. A fusiform canal extending from the isthmus of the uterus to the opening of the uterus into the vagina. Synonym: canalis cervicis uteri. (05 Mar 2000)
Cervical Canal Pictures
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Lexicographical Neighbors of Cervical Canal
Literary usage of Cervical canal
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. The American Journal of the Medical Sciences by Southern Society for Clinical Investigation (U.S.) (1899)
"Treatment of Stenosis of the cervical canal.—Several articles on this well-known theme have appeared during the past year. CHABRY (Revue </<• Gyn. el de ..."
2. Surgery, Gynecology & Obstetrics by The American College of Surgeons, Franklin H. Martin Memorial Foundation (1920)
"There are valid objections, theoretically at least, to the use of an intra-abdominal cleansing alone of the cervical canal for the obvious reason that the ..."
3. The Retrospect of Practical Medicine and Surgery: Being a Half-yearly edited by William Braithwaite, James Braithwaite, Edmond Fauriel Trevelyan (1889)
"ON STENOSIS OF THE cervical canal AS A CAUSE OF STERILITY AND ... at home and abroad, stenosis of the cervical canal is not only the most frequent of all ..."
4. The Retrospect of Medicine by William Braithwaite (1867)
"In the onset of such an inquiry one is startled by Dr. Head's assertion, that stricture of the cervical canal is almost always spasmodic, for he asks, ..."
5. Therapeutic Gazette (1899)
"The method of treating the stump intra- peritoneally by dilating and cauterizing the cervical canal and draining it with gauze has been generally given up, ..."
6. The Practitioner by Gale Group, ProQuest Information and Learning Company (1894)
"In six of the cases that I have narrated the operation was performed for cancer of the cervical canal and, in relation to these cases, the question may ..."
7. Neoplastic Diseases: A Treatise on Tumors by James Ewing (1922)
"The vaginal portion of the cervix is almost exclusively the seat of epidermoid carcinoma; in the cervical canal the two types meet and intermingle, ..."