brachioradialis


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brachioradialis

[-rā′dē·al′is]
the most superficial muscle on the radial side of the forearm. It functions to flex the forearm.
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Brachioradialis

brachioradialis

(brā″kē-ō-rā″dē-ă′lĭs) [″ + radialis, radius]
A muscle lying on the lateral side of the forearm. It flexes the forearm.
References in periodicals archive ?
brachioradialis Radial styloid process Wrist Common extensors Lateral epicondyle of humerus Common flexors Medial epicondyle of humerus Hip M.
4) Abrams found variable innervation of the forearm mobile wad and extensor compartment muscles, but the most common pattern found was radial nerve innervation of the brachioradialis and extensor carpi radialis longus.
As the disease progress thinning of hand mainly thenar and hypothener eminence and forearm developed with sparing of brachioradialis muscle.
The course of a typical radial artery in the proximal forearm is deep to the belly of the brachioradialis muscle, and in the distal forearm it is more superficial, covered only by skin and antebrachial fascia.
Indeed, the normalized activities of the anterior and posterior deltoid, pectoralis major, brachioradialis, and biceps brachii and triceps brachii muscles during 2BH were higher in both limbs than in 1BH, with the lone exception being the triceps brachial muscle.
During finger-tip hanging and pull-ups the electrical activity of the flexor digitorum superficialis was the highest which remained so in the pull-ups task where brachioradialis had a close exertion rate [33].
Alternatively, a total parathyroidectomy may be performed, and one-half of one gland may be minced and reimplanted into shallow pockets created in the sternocleidomastoid or brachioradialis muscles.
The main flexors are the brachialis, brachioradialis, and biceps brachii.
Examined muscles of upper and lower extremity Proximal muscles Distal muscles Deltoid- medial head Brachioradialis Biceps brachii Flexor carpi radialis Triceps Extansor digitorum communis Iliopsoas Flexor carpi ulnaris Tensor facia lata First dorsal interossous Rectus femoris Tibialis anterior Vastus lateralis Peroneus longus Vastus medialis Gastrocnemius medial head Table 2.
In Hirayama Disease there is predominant involvement of C7, C8 and T1 with sparing of brachioradialis which is supplied by radial nerve (C5 greater than C6).
Additionally, there are 2+ deep tendon reflexes bilaterally in the biceps, triceps, and brachioradialis.