The small intestine of this animal is of considerable length and of uniform caliber from the pylorus to the ileo-colic junction.
Like many other structural changes, it is usually found in the neighborhood of the pylorus.
It is often of assistance in determining that a tumor belongs to the pylorus to find dilatation of the stomach.
Very considerable stenosis of the pylorus may be produced before the ulcer is completely cicatrized.
They do not exist in the coat of the stomach, but commence in the small intestine at some distance from the pylorus.
Cancers situated near the pylorus or on the lesser curvature are the most likely to cause severe hemorrhage.
Origet, infatuated with his own doctrines, had mistaken the case, he ought to have attended only to the pylorus.
Non-malignant stenosis of the pylorus is of longer duration than cancer of the pylorus.
At its posterior end it terminates in the pylorus, a fleshy ring or sphincter formed of annular muscular fibres.
A successful resection of a cancer of the pylorus by Billroth in January, 1881, made a great sensation in the medical world.
pylorus py·lo·rus (pī-lôr'əs)
n. pl. py·lo·ri (-lôr'ī')
The passage at the lower end of the stomach that opens into the duodenum.
A muscular or myovascular structure that opens or closes an orifice or lumen of an organ.