phys-, physo- +
(Greek: breath, wind; pertaining to air or gas; bellows, bladder, bubble; swollen; as seen in many modern scientific terms)
Having an inflated or bladder-like fruit.
A tumor or hernia distended with gas or circumscribed swelling due to gas.
Emphysematous swelling of the head.
A term used of fish which have the air bladder disconnected from the gut.
In certain insects, a condition in which the abdomen becomes distended by the growth of fat bodies or other organs.
Moving by means of a hollow vesicular float or buoy; of or pertaining to the Physograda, a group of oceanic hydrozoa furnished with such floating organs; a member of this group.
The presence of gas and blood within the uterus.
The presence of gas and fluid within the uterus.
The presence air or gas in the uterous; uterine tympanites [distention of the abdomen or intestines due to the presence of gas].
A genus of oceanic hydrozoa, the species of which float by means of numerous vesicular organs.
Of the nature of the Physophora, having pneumatophores or swimming-bells.
A mollusk of the section Physopoda or Thysanoptera, rhipidoglossate gastropods, with a sort of sucker on the foot.
Pus and gas in a fallopian tube.
physostome, physostomi, physostomatous, physostomous
Fish that have a pneumatic duct leading from the air bladder to some part of the alimentary canal (usually the esophagus); they include members of a number of suborders and the name is no longer used in systematic classification.
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