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Related to cuboid: Cuboid Fracture
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Synonyms for cuboid

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Regions of this space connecting digital content with physical locations are illustrated with cuboids in Figure 2.
Calcaneum is the commonest tarsal bone to be involved in isolated osseous tubercular involvement, followed by talus, distal end of the first metatarsal, navicular, cuneiform, and cuboid in descending order of incidence.
iBall, known for its innovative and latest technology products, brings in its latest iBall Slide Cuboid among its growing range of Tablets, the perfect entertainment-astic ride with immense possibilities for Work, play, browsing and more.
The sesamoid bone forms as the result of ossification of a fibrocartilaginous thickening within the peroneus longus tendon as it courses through the cuboid notch, which serves to protect the tendon from shear forces.
Nutcracker fracture of the cuboid is a type of compression fracture that happens when severe abduction of the forefoot causes the cuboid to be caught between the base of the fourth and fifth metatarsals and the anterior surface of the calcaneus [3].
There are several causes for pain in the lateral aspect of the foot, including dislocation or subluxation of the peroneal tendon, injury, to the talofibular ligament or calcaneofibular ligament, or fractures in the fifth metatarsal, anterior process of the calcaneus, or cuboid [1].
Utilizing a dual camera setup and cuboid design, Ziath's DataPaq S Cube reader provides users with a fast and flexible system for scanning 2-D barcoded tubes housed in both SBS and cryobox formats, all using a single device.
The Sacred Mosque, or Great Mosque of Mecca, can accommodate up to four million people, and surrounds the Ka'aba -- a cuboid building that is the holiest place in Islam.
Niamh: The Skyscraper is a cuboid and the pyramid is a pyramid.
Fracture of the tarsal cuboid bone is commonly referred to as the "nutcracker fracture," owing to its mechanism of injury: an acute compression of the cuboid between the anterior process of the calcaneus and the base of the fourth and fifth metatarsals, "cracking" the cuboid as a nutcracker would a nut.
Cuboid growth is often present in gem diamonds, but rarely dominates.
FAIR AND SQUARE Gary's new cuboid home in Manchester city centre
Loss of motion between the cuboid and the 4th & 5th metatarsals (distally) & calcaneum (proximally) can result in discomfort to this area.
It has an innovative cuboid, origami-like shape that allows it to be folded flat.