Term Information



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Change history

by: A.A.H. (Fred) van Immerseel, Other Health Practitioner, Netherlands  [Change Id: 3]
NEW Term:Liesband [ATI-TermId:31576]
Language:Dutch [Nederlands]
Concept to which this term belongs:Ligamentum inguinale [ATI-ConceptId: 4672]
Clinical Term:No
SET (or ADDED) Reference (Book):Het Menselijk Lichaam, 3 Ed., prof. dr. A. Faller, 1978, ISBN:90 313 0296 1, Bohn, Scheltema & Holkema
SET (or ADDED) Reference (Book):Woordenboek van medische eponiemen, 2 Ed., dr. T. Beijer, dr. C.G.L. Apeldoorn, 1998, ISBN:90 313 2891 X, Bohn, Stafleu Van Loghum, Houten
SET (or ADDED) Contributor: A.A.H. van Immerseel, Netherlands
REASON FOR CHANGE(S): Import Dutch terms
by: drs. Arnoud van den Eerenbeemt, MSc., medical terminologist, Netherlands  [Change Id: 10514]
CHANGED Term INTO:liesband
SET Full term (if abbreviation) TO:N.a., this term is not an acronym.
REASON FOR CHANGE(S): Mijn voorstel is alle term te ontdoen van de beginhoofdletter, dit in overeenstemming met de wereldwijd geldende industrienorm ISO 704. I suggest not to capitalize any of the anatomical terms, this in compliance with the globally accepted terminological convention/norm ISO 704. In binomial taxonomy 'Poupart' would have been inflected 'Poupartii' (yes, ii; not -i) on account of Stearn's rules introduced for botanists and zoologists in 1968, by now widely accepted and adopted by microbiologist. I would like to know if there is a set of corresponding 'Latin grammar rules' specifically designed for anatomists.