Definición de caesarean en inglés:

caesarean

Saltos de línea: cae¦sar|ean
Pronunciación: /sɪˈzɛːrɪən
 
/
(also caesarian)

adjetivo

1 (US also cesarean) Of or effected by caesarean section: a caesarean delivery
Más ejemplos en oraciones
  • Opponents also draw attention to the risks of elective Cesarean delivery to the mother and fetus during the initial procedure and for later pregnancies.
  • The risk for infection and other surgical complications appear to be greater in women undergoing repeat cesarean delivery compared to those who are successful with a vaginal birth after Cesarean delivery.
  • A caveat for these experiments is that the ewes were given betamethasone approximately 40 hours before studying the lambs because during previous experiments preterm lambs did not breathe after Cesarean delivery.
2 (Caesarean) Of or connected with Julius Caesar or the Caesars: the Caesarean faction in the civil wars after 44 bc
Más ejemplos en oraciones
  • Some say the gesture was genuine, but others suspected it was but another instance of Caesarian politics, a carefully orchestrated event between he and Antony to reassure the mob that Caesar would not be king.
  • He acquired and exercised a strong personal dominance, but this was soon threatened by the emergence of Octavian (the future Augustus), and the two locked in competition for the Caesarian leadership.
  • Caesar's time, authoritatively printed in the calendar, has triumphed over the archaic oral proclamation of the kalends by the priesthood, just as the Caesarian style of politics has triumphed over the Republican.

sustantivo

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A caesarean section: I had to have a caesarean [mass noun]: two sons both born by caesarean
Más ejemplos en oraciones
  • Sure doctors like money, but all Caesareans have risks.
  • There are a lot of women who ask for Caesareans as they are scared of labour and feel surgery is a quicker way to go but the risks involved are higher than in natural birth.
  • Researchers believe the long wait may lead to an increased number of procedures such as Caesarians being carried out when they are not really needed.

Origen

early 16th century (as a noun denoting a supporter of an emperor or imperial system): from Latin Caesareus 'of Caesar' + -an.

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