The villi are hypertrophied, looking often like minute polypi.
Pathologically the heart is large, at times true cor bovinum, dilated and hypertrophied.
M. Clos mentions a case wherein the carpels of Delphinium dictyocarpum were hypertrophied.
In addition to swollen and hypertrophied follicles there may be some evidence of ulcerative destruction of these follicles.
It was tobacco, not alcohol, that lent its exaggerated lustre and hypertrophied outline to that organ.
As a rule, in cases of pyloric stenosis the muscular coat of the stomach is hypertrophied.
Loose bodies and hypertrophied fringes if causing symptoms may also be removed by operation.
The corolla may be hypertrophied in some cases, though the change is more rare than in most other organs.
The muscularis mucos is hypertrophied, and is evident to the naked eye as a grayish band.
We have to regard such relationships as hypertrophied friendships, the hypertrophy being due to unemployed sexual instinct.
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.