Ankylose



to unite or grow together, as the bones of a joint or the root of a tooth and its surrounding bone.
Historical Examples

If the paralysis is widely distributed, and the joints are flail-like, it is better to ankylose the ankle and mid-tarsal joints.
Manual of Surgery Volume Second: Extremities–Head–Neck. Sixth Edition. Alexander Miles

verb
(of bones in a joint, etc) to fuse or stiffen by ankylosis

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  • Ankylosed

    to unite or grow together, as the bones of a joint or the root of a tooth and its surrounding bone. Historical Examples The bones of the pelvis are ankylosed together, and to a large though variable number of vertebrae. The Vertebrate Skeleton Sidney H. Reynolds ankylosed to its anterior end are the remains of […]

  • Ankylosis

    Pathology. abnormal adhesion of the bones of a joint. Anatomy. the union or consolidation of two or more bones or other hard tissues into one. Historical Examples It is associated with ankylosis of the joint, or contracture of the soft parts or both. Manual of Surgery Volume Second: Extremities–Head–Neck. Sixth Edition. Alexander Miles Degeneration of […]



  • Ankyloses

    to unite or grow together, as the bones of a joint or the root of a tooth and its surrounding bone. Pathology. abnormal adhesion of the bones of a joint. Anatomy. the union or consolidation of two or more bones or other hard tissues into one. Historical Examples The greater number of contractures and ankyloses […]

  • Ankylosing hyperostosis

    ankylosing hyperostosis ankylosing hyperostosis an·ky·los·ing hyperostosis (āng’kə-lō’sĭng, -lō’zĭng) n. See diffuse idiopathic skeletal hyperostosis.



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