Cord

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Cord

A unit of volume used to measure quantities of firewood in Canada and the United States. The cord is equivalent to 3.62 cubic meters.
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The vocal cords depend on a thin layer of fluid to cushion them during speech, so it's important to stay well hydrated.
Cysts papillomas polyps or lumps on vocal cords usually result from vocal abuse to singers (e.
Keywords: Etiology, Iatrogenic, Idiopathic, Vocal cord paralysis.
The earliest description of congenital bilateral vocal cord dysfunction by Plott dates back to 1964 and X-linked inheritance was postulated subsequently by other authors.
The results of subjective, aerodynamic analysis, and analysis of spontaneous speech showed that there was a statistically significant difference in the voice and speech quality between the healthy control group and patients with bilateral vocal cord paralysis.
Vocal cord paralysis has also been reported in polyarteritis nodosa, Behcet's disease, rheumatoid arthritis and eosinophilic granulomatosis with polyangiitis, although never as an initial isolated manifestation (8,9).
Surgical treatment of the benign lesions of larynx is necessary not only for the histological confirmation of the clinical diagnosis but also for reestablishing the mechanism of normal phonation, which is altered by the changes in the mass, flexibility, elasticity, resistance, or morbidity of the true vocal cord.
Above data shows 5 patients had vocal cord granulomas, which is the most frequent lesion encountered; 4 patients had interarytenoid adhesion which is the next common lesion followed by vocal cord scarring, web formation, arytenoid subluxation and epiglottic ulceration in 3 patients each.
However, we successfully insert Trachway from the limited mouth opening to identify the tip site of FFB and vocal cord due to the design of the rigid and curved stylet.
London, January 15 ( ANI ): Art Garfunkel has announced that he will return to the stage four years after suffering a paralysis of the vocal cords.
They cite vocal cord hematoma, postoperative laryngitis and psychogenic dysphonia as other possible causes of hoarseness unrelated to nerve damage.
Every time we use our vocal cords to sing or speak, one vocal cord vibrates against another, and that leads to collisions between them.