A surgical trocar is a small tube that is inserted through the mucosa and a small cut into the skin. This is usually done in minimally invasive surgery, often using an endoscopy. The purpose of trocars is to allow the surgeon to have better control of the incision and follow the surgeon’s predetermined path. The history of trocars dates back to ancient times in Egypt. Back then, people used clay to bind various materials together, which made them slippery. Trocars became very popular in the eighteenth century when the sponge was discovered and they became much more useful. To perform an endoscopic procedure (a surgical procedure where the surgeon uses instruments such as cameras and drills), the surgeon has to have access to the patient's throat. Trocars, which are medical instruments with multiple tines or prongs, are typically used for the removal of foreign objects such as metal rods, implants, sutures, fragments, and such. They are used to remove foreign objects that cannot be easily removed by the use of forceps, suction or magneto The most popular trocar has a pair of tines at the end that is shaped like a U (at the top) and a T (at the bottom) with a slit-shaped slit in the middle that is used to funnel them. This type of trocar is known as a blunt trocar.

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