Resilvering, too, involves much less risk and trouble than repolishing a speculum.
That of the great Rosse speculum was no less than four tons.
Head reddish-brown; speculum and large patch back of eye, green; a white crescent in front of wing.
Four editions of the "speculum" are known, two in Dutch and two in Latin.
This strikingly marked Duck is twenty inches in length, has a green head and speculum, blue wing coverts and chestnut belly.
I examined the ear with the speculum and found nothing in it.
They are best removed by means of the cold snare, with the aid of the speculum and a good light.
Rest of body brown with a green patch or speculum in the wing.
speculum, fixation forceps, a spoon which should have rather a blunt edge.
The Royal Book contains only seven cuts, six of which are from the speculum.
speculum spec·u·lum (spěk'yə-ləm)
n. pl. spec·u·lums or spec·u·la (-lə)
A mirror or polished metal plate that is used as a reflector in optical instruments.
An instrument that is used to dilate the opening of a body cavity for medical examination.