noun, plural car·di·ae [kahr-dee-ee] /ˈkɑr diˌi/, car·di·as. Anatomy.
Origin of cardia
Origin of -cardia
Examples from the Web for cardia
Contemporary Examples of cardia
“They were probably trying to use the certificates to open a line of credit at the Vatican,” said Cardia.
Cardia said that “when we started questioning them their confidence faded rapidly.”
“There will be a trial for attempted fraud, but since the men were not arrested, I am assuming they fled Italy,” said Cardia.
Historical Examples of cardia
He had formed an alliance with Cardia, Perinthus and Byzantium.
He compiled mostly, for this period, from a contemporary historian, Hieronymus of Cardia.A Manual of Ancient History
A. H. L. (Arnold Hermann Ludwig) Heeren
On examining the œsophagus near the cardia, it was found of a dark colour in lines.
Cancer of the cardia cannot be felt by palpation of the abdomen unless the tumor extends down upon the body of the stomach.
Pericarditis is much less common; it is most likely to occur with cancer of the cardia.