Definition of Recti

1. Noun. (plural of rectus) ¹



¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Recti

1. rectus [n] - See also: rectus

Recti Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Recti

rectal varicosity
rectal vein
rectal venous plexus
rectalgia
rectally
rectangle
rectangled
rectangles
rectangular
rectangular amputation
rectangular coordinates
rectangular number
rectangularity
rectangularly
rectectomy
recti (current term)
recti-
rectifiability
rectifiable
rectification
rectifications
rectificator
rectified
rectified optics
rectified spirit
rectified tar oil
rectifier
rectifier tube
rectifiers
rectifies

Literary usage of Recti

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.) (1907)
"... recti 1.5 Epigastric herniae 0.9 " The median ventral hernia was found by itself in 61.3 per cent, of the cases of hernia; and when in combination as ..."

2. Anatomy, Descriptive and Surgical by Henry Gray (1901)
"The Inferior and Internal recti arise by a common tendon (the ligament of Zinn),1 which is attached round the circumference of the optic foramen, ..."

3. Anatomy, Descriptive and Applied by Henry Gray (1910)
"The four recti (Fig. 293) arise from a fibrous ring (annulus ... Each of the four recti passes forward in the position implied by its name, to be inserted ..."

4. The Anatomy and Physiology of the Human Body by John Bell, Charles Bell (1829)
"Vesalius, Albinus, and Sabatier were thought to have found the recti abdominis ... The PYRAMIDAL muscles are as a supple- pyrami ment to the recti. ..."

5. A Handbook of the diseases of the eye and their treatment by Henry Rosborough Swanzy (1892)
"Insufficiency of Convergence, or Insufficiency of the Internal recti ... The internal recti in these cases are so much weaker than the external recti, ..."

6. Principles of human physiology by William Benjamin Carpenter, Henry Power (1864)
"Both eyeballs are elevated, by the contraction of tlie two Superior recti—2. Both eyeballs are depressed, by the conjoint action of the Inferior recti ..."

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