Definition of Endocardial

1. Adjective. (medicine) In or pertaining to the endocardium ¹

¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Endocardial

1. [adj]

Medical Definition of Endocardial

1. 1. Pertaining to the endocardium. 2. Seated or generated within the heart; as, endocardial murmurs. Source: Websters Dictionary (01 Mar 1998)

Endocardial Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Endocardial

endobionts
endobiotic
endoblast
endoblastic
endoblasts
endobronchial
endobronchial tube
endocannabinoid
endocannabinoids
endocannibal
endocannibalism
endocannibalistic
endocannibals
endocardia
endocardiac
endocardial (current term)
endocardial cushion defect
endocardial cushion defects
endocardial cushions
endocardial fibroelastosis
endocardial fibrosis
endocardial murmur
endocardial sclerosis
endocardiography
endocarditic
endocarditides
endocarditis
endocarditis chordalis
endocarditises
endocardium

Literary usage of Endocardial

Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:

1. A Practical Treatise on the Diagnosis, Pathology, and Treatment of Diseases by Austin Flint (1859)
"endocardial OR VALVULAR MURMURS. All adventitious sounds dependent on the movements of the heart, either replacing or superadded to the normal heart-sounds, ..."

2. Diseases of the Heart and Arterial System by Robert Hall Babcock (1903)
"The endocardial are subdivided into organic or structural and inorganic or ... endocardial Murmurs of Organic Origin.—These were once thought to be caused ..."

3. Monographic Medicine by William Robie Patten Emerson, Guido Guerrini, William Brown, Wendell Christopher Phillips, John Whitridge Williams, John Appleton Swett, Hans Günther, Mario Mariotti, Hugh Grant Rowell (1916)
"Coronary, Myocardial, endocardial and other Heart Lesions In all cases of arteriosclerosis in which there have been evidences of coronary disease the ..."

4. On rheumatism, rheumatic gout, and sciatica: Their Pathology, Symptoms, and by Henry William Fuller (1864)
"The great excess in the frequency of endocardial affection exhibited in these Tables, arises, I believe, not from the greater frequency of endocarditis, ..."

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