noun, plural se·ques·tra [si-kwes-truh] /sɪˈkwɛs trə/. Pathology.
Origin of sequestrum
Examples from the Web for sequestrum
Historical Examples of sequestrum
If the sequestrum be not loose we must wait until it is movable.
A mass of dead tissue in a soft part is termed a slough, while the same in bone is called a sequestrum.Special Report on Diseases of the Horse
United States Department of Agriculture
In fact, there is less danger in leaving the sequestrum than in attempting to remove it.
When the sequestrum has been detached entire, it is often passed with difficulty.
The sequestrum is slowly thrown off, and when separated is circular like a coin and presents worm-eaten edges.