listen to the pronunciation of flatus
Englisch - Türkisch
hafif yel
{i} rüzgâr
mide veya karındaki gaz
(Tıp) Mide veya karında gaz
{i} mide gazı
Englisch - Englisch
Morbid inflation or swelling

an incensed political surgeon, who is not in much renown for his mercy, upon great provocations: who, without waiting for his death, will flay and dissect him alive; and to the view of mankind lay open all the disordered cells of his brain, the venom of his tongue, the corruption of his heart, and spots and flatuses of his spleen: and all this for threepence.

Gas generated in the digestive tract
plural form of flatus

A long summary of the work quickly appeared in the Royal Society’s Philosophical Transactions, which began with the theory Ten Rhijne’s had adapted from his Japanese colleagues: “This Author treating of the Gout, … asserts Flatus or Wind included between the Periosteum and the bone to be the genuine producer of those intolerable Pains … and that all the method of cure ought to tend toward the dispelling those Flatus”.156.

Expulsion of such gas through the anus
(Tıp, İlaç) Flatulence is the expulsion through the rectum of a mixture of gases that are byproducts of the digestion process of mammals and other animals. The mixture of gases is known as flatus, (informally) fart, or simply gas, and is expelled from the rectum in a process colloquially referred to as "passing gas", "breaking wind" or "farting". Flatus is brought to the rectum by the same peristaltic process which causes feces to descend from the large intestine. The noises commonly associated with flatulence are caused by the vibration of the anal sphincter, and occasionally by the closed buttocks
{i} accumulation of gas in the stomach or bowels that is expelled through the anus; puff of wind
a reflex that expels intestinal gas through the anus
Wind or gas generated in the stomach or other cavities of the body
plural of flatus
A breath; a puff of wind
Türkisch - Englisch
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    fart, flatulence



    [ 'flA-t&s ] (noun.) 1651. Borrowed into English around 1660–1670;Dictionary.com Unabridged (v 1·1) from Latin flātus (“blowing, wind”), from flāre (“to blow”).The Concise Oxford English Dictionary The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition

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