carpus

(redirected from Carpal bones)
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  • noun

Synonyms for carpus

a joint between the distal end of the radius and the proximal row of carpal bones

References in periodicals archive ?
The mobilization involves pushing and moving the row of carpal bones either dorsally to increase wrist extension or to the palmar side to increase wrist flexion.
26 kg, with the technique requiring significant wrist movement, particularly dorsiflexion, and thus the wrist and carpal bones are placed under considerable forces during this sport.
Closed reduction of acute dislocations of the semilunar carpal bone.
We propose a novel method, which is based on GVF model, to find the boundary of the carpal bones.
Regressions in marrow fat between femur and mandible, tarsal, and carpal bones were significant but less correlated (Table 2).
Prolonged stabilization of the involved carpal bones eliminates the potential complications of temporary Kirschner wire fixation.
Our patient who was on long duration of treatment for gouty arthritis presented to our clinic with nonspecific knee pain and an incidental radiological evaluation of left hand showed the involvement of carpal bones.
The ossified carpal bones were small and reduced in number for the patient age.
When the rest of the carpal bones dislocate off the lunate - a peri-lunate dislocation - the direction of dislocation is dorsal.
Carpal tunnel syndrome occurs as a result of chronic compression of the median nerve in the carpal tunnel whose dorsal medial and lateral walls are formed by carpal bones and whose volar surface is formed by deep transverse carpal ligaments (1).
Fractures of the carpal bones other than lunate and navicular.
As an electrician, Keith Brown put very strenuous demands on his hands and wrists, resulting in chronic ligament tears and disassociation of the tiny carpal bones in his wrist joint.
A limited skeletal survey showed multiple punctate and oblong periarticular sclerotic foci in the epiphyses and the metaphyses of the long bones and the carpal bones of the hands (Figure 2), the pelvic bones (Figure 3), and the shoulder (Figure 4).
19) Retrieval studies demonstrated small silicone particles embedded in the synovium, which then lead to synovial hypertrophy and eventual invasion into adjacent carpal bones and radius.