Later adhesions between the peritoneal surfaces lining the interior of the bursa limit this extension.
I feel sure you are glad about bursa, but your congratulations are too half-hearted.
Capsella (bursa pastoris) he describes as cold 1o, and dry in 2o, binding and astringent.
In consequence, they notified to me that we must separate, and I was obliged to set off for bursa.
A cartilaginous exostosis in the vicinity of a joint may be invested with a synovial sac or bursa—the so-called exostosis bursata.
The chief of this caravan was called Hoyarbarach; he was a native of bursa, and one of its principal inhabitants.
She came up out of the stern like some hibernating brown animal of the bursa family.
bursa: a pouch or sac: a wing pouch in male caddice flies and in connection with a stalked hair pencil.
Swelling of the tissues contiguous to the bursa is present and pain is evinced upon manipulation of the parts.
Sebific duct: carries the excretions of the colleterial gland to the bursa copulatrix.
by 1788 as an English word in physiology, shortened from medieval Latin bursa mucosa "mucus pouch," from Medieval Latin bursa "bag, purse," from Late Latin bursa, variant of byrsa "hide," from Greek byrsa "hide, skin, wineskin, drum," of unknown origin; cf. purse (n.).
bursa bur·sa (bûr'sə)
n. pl. bur·sas or bur·sae (-sē)
A sac or saclike bodily cavity, especially one containing a viscous lubricating fluid and located between a tendon and a bone or at points of friction between moving structures.