They are large, and the tragus of the ear is well developed.
The required number may be read, corresponding to the point of the tragus.
The distance from the vertex to the tragus is uniformly great.
The ear has a tragus, and the tail is not produced to any great degree behind the interfemoral membrane.
The tragus ought normally to exceed the antitragus in dimensions.
The ears are united together above the nose; the tragus is minute.
Auriculo-frontal radius: from the tragus or from the auricular point to the ophryon.
The ears are about three-quarters of an inch in length and half an inch wide; the tragus half the length of the ear.
The form of the ear is like that of the Whiskered Bat; so is the tragus, and the shape of the wings.
Manouvrier measures it in correspondence to the verticals erected from the tragus.
"eminence at the opening of the ear," 1690s, Modern Latin, from Greek tragos, properly "he-goat;" so called for the tuft of hair which grows there, which resembles a goat's beard.
tragus tra·gus (trā'gəs)
n. pl. tra·gi (-gī, -jī)
The tonguelike projection of skin-covered cartilage in front of the external acoustic meatus. Also called hircus.
Any of the hairs growing at the entrance to the external acoustic meatus. Also called hircus.