According to Clark, the “hypertrophic forms of masculinity” then prevalent favored “unyielding forcefulness” over “suppleness.”
This enlargement, of brief duration, must not be confounded with the hypertrophic sclerosis, another form of the malady.
The differentiation of hypertrophic cirrhosis from occlusion of a slowly-forming character is by no means easy.
Probably the most efficient topical application during the hypertrophic stage of cirrhosis is the official ung.
In many cases of hypertrophic rhinitis it is necessary to remove portions of redundant turbinal tissue.
Apoplexy and palsy, in a scarcely credible number of cases, are directly dependent on hypertrophic enlargement of the heart.
The steps have to be varied according to the degree and extent of the hypertrophic tissue requiring removal.
hypertrophy hy·per·tro·phy (hī-pûr'trə-fē)
A nontumorous enlargement of an organ or a tissue as a result of an increase in the size rather than the number of constituent cells. v. hy·per·tro·phied, hy·per·tro·phy·ing, hy·per·tro·phies
To grow or cause to grow abnormally large.