- cardiac arrest,
- cardiac arrhythmia,
- cardiac asthma,
- cardiac catheter,
- cardiac cirrhosis
Origin of cardiac
Examples from the Web for cardiac
In fact, half of the people who have cardiac events have “ideal” levels of LDL cholesterol.
The hope was that death would occur quickly in an unconscious senseless person both by cardiac and respiratory arrest.
But there are reports which say cannabis can be considered as a cause of death because it can induce a cardiac arrest.
As has been noted, the man looks damn good for someone of his age and cardiac history.
In general, there are two related but distinct physiological ways in which one might die suddenly from a cardiac event.Heart Attack 101: What May Have Killed James Gandolfini|Kent Sepkowitz|June 20, 2013|DAILY BEAST
The pyloric cca, as well as the cardiac portion of the stomach, are held in place by paired muscles which extend into each arm.Elementary Zoology, Second Edition|Vernon L. Kellogg
The œsophagus passes through the diaphragm about an inch above the cardiac opening of the stomach.
Suppose that you prescribe Anasarcin for a patient who is critically ill with cardiac disease.
Just how the cardiac nutrition is to be improved without an improved coronary circulation is not explained.
When the disease does prove fatal, it is from exhaustion, and not from respiratory or cardiac spasm.Manual of Surgery|Alexis Thomson and Alexander Miles
Word Origin for cardiac
c.1600, from French cardiaque (14c.) or directly from Latin cardiacus, from Greek kardiakos "pertaining to the heart," from kardia "heart" (see heart (n.)). Cardiac arrest is attested from 1950.
Greek kardia also could mean "stomach" and Latin cardiacus "pertaining to the stomach." This terminology continues somewhat in modern medicine. Confusion of heart and nearby digestive organs also is reflected in Breton kalon "heart," from Old French cauldun "bowels," and English heartburn for "indigestion."