Definition of Debrided
1. Verb. (past of debride) ¹
¹ Source: wiktionary.com
Definition of Debrided
1. debride [v] - See also: debride
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Lexicographical Neighbors of Debrided
Literary usage of Debrided
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. Treatment Of Pressure Ulcers: Clinical Practice Guideline by Nancy Bergstrom (1997)
"Heel ulcers with dry eschar need not be debrided if they do not have edema, erythema, fluctuance, or drainage. Assess these wounds daily to monitor for ..."
2. The American Journal of the Medical Sciences by Southern Society for Clinical Investigation (U.S.) (1919)
"There is a debrided wound, partially closed by silkworm sutures and drained by tubes, which extends from the midline (of the back) to the level of the third ..."
3. Handbook of Severe Disability: A Text for Rehabilitation Counselors, Other edited by Walter C. Stolov, Michael R. Clowers (2000)
"After the wound has been completely debrided of dead tissue, it can be temporarily covered to allow the deeper tissue to recover from the effects of the ..."
4. Pressure Ulcers in Adults: Prediction & Prevention (1992)
"... accurate staging of the pressure ulcer is not possible until the eschar has sloughed or the wound has been debrided. To develop the guideline, ..."
5. A Textbook of Bacteriology: A Practical Treatise for Students and by Hans Zinsser, Frederick Fuller Russell (1922)
"Otherwise suture of the wound may lead to enclosure, within an imperfectly debrided wound, of various microorganisms, including those which produce gas ..."
6. Surgery, Its Principles and Practice by William Williams Keen (1921)
"Inner side: arthrotomy to reach foreign body in inner condyle. F, Femur internal and external condyle with gutter wound" debrided; C, Capsule; VE, ..."
7. American Medicine (1921)
"... debrided. They are the agents that bring bacteria into the wounds, and during the period of contamination the great bulk of bacteria will be found along ..."
8. Traumatic surgery by John Joseph Moorhead (1921)
"... the essential thing is to allow free access of oxygen, and for that reason the wound and the Parts about it are freely incised and debrided, ..."