associated movement


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movement

 [mo̳v´ment]
1. an act of moving; called also motion.
2. an act of defecation.
active movement movement produced by the person's own muscles.
ameboid movement movement like that of an ameba, accomplished by protrusion of cytoplasm of the cell.
associated movement movement of parts that act together, as the eyes.
brownian movement the peculiar, rapid, oscillatory movement of fine particles suspended in a fluid medium; called also molecular movement.
circus movement the propagation of an impulse again and again through tissue already previously activated by it; the term is usually reserved for the reentry involving an accessory pathway.
molecular movement brownian movement.
passive movement a movement of the body or of the extremities of a patient performed by another person without voluntary motion on the part of the patient.
vermicular m's the wormlike movements of the intestines in peristalsis.

associated movement

a movement of parts that act together, as of the eyes. See also contralateral reflexes, synkinesis.

as·so·ci·a·ted move·ment

(ă-sō'sē-āt-ĕd mūv'mĕnt)
A motion seen in the contralateral limb when increased concentration, muscle tone, or effort is exerted, as in increased elbow flexion seen in one arm while the other arm engages in a movement.

movement

an act of moving; motion.

movement abnormality
includes involuntary movement, lack of flexion or rigidity, hyper- or hypometric.
active movement
movement produced by the animal's own muscles.
ameboid movement
movement like that of an ameba, accomplished by protrusion of cytoplasm of the cell.
associated movement
movement of parts that act together, such as the eyes.
brownian movement
continuous movement of particles suspended within a liquid.
conjugate movement
two parts moving synchronously in the same direction, e.g. the eyes.
disjunctive movement
two parts moving synchronously but in opposite directions.
involuntary movement
a movement which the animal is unable to prevent.
molecular movement
the peculiar, rapid, oscillatory movement of fine particles suspended in a fluid medium.
passive movement
a movement of the body or of the extremities of an animal performed by a person without voluntary motion on the part of the animal.
purposeful movement
see voluntary movement (below).
vermicular m's
the wormlike movements of the intestines in peristalsis.
voluntary movement
performed out of the will of the animal; an intentional purposeful movement.
References in periodicals archive ?
Total quantity or scope: Design services related works investment objective Increasing the bearing capacity and modernize landing runway and associated movement areas International Airport George Enescu Bacau and to provide technical assistance during the works related to this objective and during guarantee them, as follows:
Second, as state sponsorship is a likely path for al Qaeda and associated movements to acquire fissile material or nuclear weapons, we recognize the important role nuclear weapons may play in deterring state sponsors of terrorism.
It also seeks certification from the Defence Secretary that Pakistan is committed to supporting counterterrorism operations against Al-Qaeda, its associated movements, the Haqqani Network, dismantling improvised explosive device (IED) networks, interdicting precursor chemicals used in the manufacture of IEDs, and preventing proliferation of nuclear-related material and expertise.
We're just going to have to see C* how much impact that will have on the strength on Al-Qaeda and its associated movements, but that's yet to be seen," Rodriguez said.
Al Qaida and associated movements have developed a very sophisticated network, extending from the geographical world to the virtual world, he added.
LT Cox supported the Coalition mission in Afghanistan which was to conduct full spectrum operations throughout the Combined Joint Operational Area to defeat Al Qaida and associated movements, establish enduring Afghan security structure and reshape its posture for the long war in order to set conditions for long-term stability.

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