Chopart

Cho·part

(shō-pahr'),
François, French surgeon, 1743-1795. See: Chopart amputation, Chopart joint.
References in periodicals archive ?
The December 2015 issue features California philanthropist Denise O'Brien, Vermont photographer and food stylist Kristi Tursi, Hollywood celebrity stylist Davida Colona, and ChopArt, an Atlanta nonprofit using art to improve the lives of homeless youth.
There appears to be a survival advantage for patients receiving CHOPART therapy, suggesting that a decrease in OIs was responsible for reduction in morbidity.
By contrast, the CoP progressed beyond the end of the residuum in a single person with a TMT amputation using a Blue Rocker Toe-Off Ankle Foot Orthosis (AFO) [10] and in persons with Chopart amputation using clamshell prostheses [8-9].
Chopart (2003)(3) parle d'un <<deplacement historique>> du centre de gravite des activites d'economie sociale pour designer une dynamique d'investissement des personnes permettant de repondre aux besoins de populations marginalisees.
The Lisfranc and Chopart (intertarsal) joints are commonly disrupted in neuropathic arthropathy (Charcot joint).
Chopart and Lisfranc amputation) and prosthetic intervention is more extensive (e.
To examine the reasonableness of the geometric model, we collected data on the residua of all 8 persons with PFA, including 2 persons with bilateral amputation; this resulted in data on 10 residua, including 2 metatarsophalangeal, 1 transmetatarsal, 5 Lisfranc, and 2 Chopart.
The remaining subject had a Chopart amputation and presented wearing a clamshell patellar tendon-bearing (PTB) prosthesis; this subject was the only one in Sample B because this device eliminated ankle motion, which necessitated a different approach to development of the linked-segment model.
The model attempted to describe the equinus deformity often observed in persons with Lisfranc and Chopart residua by varying the height of the longitudinal arch of the foot as a proportion of residual foot length [30].
Plantar flexion range was reduced in the subjects with Chopart amputation.
In the subject with unilateral Chopart amputation (3004-1102A), reductions in cadence and stride length were not outside the 95% CI of the control group.
The horizontal GRF patterns observed on the affected limb(s) during loading response were quite variable, with timing of the first peak delayed and the magnitude of the peak reduced more commonly, but not exclusively, in those with bilateral Chopart amputation (Figure 1(b)-(c)).