Definition of Tricrotic

1. a. Of or pertaining to tricrotism; characterized by tricrotism.



Definition of Tricrotic

1. Adjective. (physiology) Of or pertaining to tricrotism; characterized by tricrotism. ¹

¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Tricrotic

1. [adj]

Medical Definition of Tricrotic

1. Of or pertaining to tricrotism; characterised by tricrotism. Origin: Pref. Tri- + Gr. To beat. Source: Websters Dictionary (01 Mar 1998)

Tricrotic Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Tricrotic

tricosanoic
tricosanoic acid
tricostate
tricot
tricoteuse
tricoteuses
tricotine
tricotines
tricots
tricounty
tricresol
tricresyl phosphate
tricritical
tricriticalities
tricriticality
tricrotic (current term)
tricrotism
tricrotous
trictrac
trictracs
triculate
tricultural
triculture
tricultures
tricurvate
tricuspid
tricuspid area
tricuspid atresia
tricuspid incompetence
tricuspid insufficiency

Literary usage of Tricrotic

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

1. Journal of Anatomy and Physiology by Anatomical Society of Great Britain and Ireland (1876)
"The same principle seems to apply still more to the tricrotic and other succeeding waves. Thus in an artery near the heart we may see several faint waves ..."

2. Psychiatry: A Clinical Treatise on Diseases of the Fore-brain Based Upon a by Theodor Meynert (1885)
"... the whole mass of the brain is moved with such precision by the pulse- waves, that accurate and distinct tracings of a tricrotic or tri- cuspid ..."

3. A Pocket medical dictionary: Giving the Pronunciation and Definition of the ...by George Milbry Gould by George Milbry Gould (1920)
"tricrotic, tri-krof-ik. Having three beats. ... The state of being tricrotic. Tricuspid, tri-kus'-pid. Having three points, as the right auriculo- ..."

4. The Physical diagnosis of brain disease by Reuben A. Vance (1871)
"In the last case we find that emotional excitement not only influences the form of the pulse, changing it from the dicrotic to the tricrotic type, ..."

5. A Text book of physiology by Michael Foster (1894)
"... the pulse is said to be " dicrotic "; when two secondary crests are prominent, the pulse is often called " tricrotic " ; when several, ..."

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