carpal bone


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Related to carpal bone: metacarpal bone, tarsal bone
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Synonyms for carpal bone

References in periodicals archive ?
"There's no comparison between a severed tendon and a burst carpal bone. They said he'd have no chance of coming back, that the best we could ever hope for was that he'd be padd k dbut somewh the back of m mind I thoug any horse w be able to co back from an injury like thbe him."
Full visualization of scaphoid nonunions can be difficult due to the complex geometry of this carpal bone. As a result, multiple views and modalities are required.
Inwards, "Primary neoplasms of the carpal bones," The Journal of Hand Surgery, vol.
Caption: Figure 3 (A, B)--Medial carpus: LCMD = medial collateral ligament, deep component, radial carpal bone, third carpal bone, LCMS = medial collateral ligament, superficial component.
From among the possible parametric configurations, the most appropriate one can be evaluated for each carpal bone through application to a dataset of real non-pathological volumes where no changes are expected.
Two patients had carpal bone fracture--trapezium fracture.
These include flexor retinaculum thickening, colles fracture, carpal bone fractures, rheumatoid arthritis, osteoarthritis, Paget disease, neoplasms, tenosynovitis, and osteophytes, scarring resulting from tendon trauma.
Buford, "Carpal bone anatomy measured by computer analysis of three-dimensional reconstructions of computed tomography images," Journal of Hand Surgery, vol.
For example, if the subject's age is less than eight years, the carpal bone region is selected for analysis.
The trapezoid is the least commonly fractured carpal bone, with Sadowski and Montilla (2008) reporting trapezoid fractures to account for 0.4% of all carpal injuries.
(14,15) Due to the limited blood supply of the lunate, especially the proximal pole, it is the main carpal bone vulnerable to post-traumatic avascular necrosis.
"Greater arc injuries" are defined as carpal bone or radial styloid fractures prior to lunate dislocation due to slower applied load (3).
It accounts for about 70% of all carpal bone fractures (Leslie & Dickson 1981).
They allege that they gave the defendant, a professor of equine surgery, permission to perform two procedures on the horse: surgery on his left carpal bone and draining fluid from his right stifle, which, the court explained, is a joint in a horse's hind leg that corresponds to the human knee.