"There were wounds to the head, and to the thorax," said Dr. Pereira.
From the collar stricture arise three radial internal beams, horizontally diverging, and inserted at the inside of the thorax.
If only the cavity of the thorax is hydropic, the pulse is not quick nor irregular.
thorax elongate, narrowest in the middle, the prothorax forming a neck anteriorly; legs elongate and very slender.
The diaphragm is a membranous partition or fence between the thorax and abdomen.
thorax campanulate, with subregular, circular, quincuncial pores.
If pulled out, the head and thorax are often left in the skin.
thorax haud marginatus lateribus haud rotundatis subcylindricus antice angustius, postice sublobatus.
Disjunct: with head, thorax and abdomen separated by constrictions.
The females (fig. 95) are straw-colored, the abdomen almost white, and the thorax and legs brownish yellow.
"chest," c.1400, from Latin thorax, from Greek thorax (genitive thorakos) "breastplate, chest," of unknown origin.
thorax tho·rax (thôr'āks')
n. pl. tho·rax·es or tho·ra·ces (thôr'ə-sēz')
The part of the human body between the neck and the diaphragm, partially encased by the ribs and containing the heart and lungs; the chest.
A part in other vertebrates that corresponds to the human thorax.
The second or middle region of the body of an arthropod, between the head and the abdomen, in insects bearing the legs and wings.
Plural thoraxes or thoraces (thôr'ə-sēz')
The part of the body between the neck and diaphragm; the chest.