The edges are shreddy, sinuous in outline, and there is little or no induration.
In cases in which there is induration or dryness of the part, the use of warm embrocations is indicated.
But if he lacked some of the authority of erudition, he escaped also the induration of pedantry.
This change may consist of induration, exostosis, or even anchylosis.
induration and overgrowth of the connective tissue of an organ.
It was attempted to relieve this induration by emollient fomentations.
He thought he had got very hard indeed, and was even willing to invite a knock or two, to test his induration.
Pin, pin, n. an induration of the membranes of the eye, cataract.
Since then a number of cases of thickening and induration have been reported.
Palpation may elicit, besides tenderness, points or regions of induration or intumescence.
late 14c., from Old French induracion "hardness, obstinacy" (14c.) or directly from Medieval Latin indurationem (nominative induratio) "hardness (especially of the heart)," noun of action from indurare (see endure).
induration in·du·ra·tion (ĭn'də-rā'shən, -dyə-)
The hardening of a normally soft tissue or organ, especially the skin, because of inflammation, infiltration of a neoplasm, or an accumulation of blood.
A focus or region of abnormally hardened tissue.