prosthetic


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prosthetic

 [pros-thet´ik]
1. serving as a substitute.
2. pertaining to a prosthesis or to prosthetics.

pros·thet·ic

(pros-thet'ik),
1. Relating to a prosthesis or an artificial part.
2.

prosthetic

(prŏs-thĕt′ĭk)
adj.
1. Serving as or relating to a prosthesis.
2. Of or relating to prosthetics.

pros·thet′i·cal·ly adv.

pros·thet·ic

(pros-thet'ik)
1. Relating to a prosthesis or to an artificial part.

prosthesis

; prosthetic manufactured substitute for absent/dysfunctional body part, e.g. artificial limb; dummy toe

prosthetic

serving as a substitute; pertaining to prostheses or to prosthetics.

prosthetic implants
References in periodicals archive ?
On the basis of technology type, the global orthopaedic prosthetics market has been segmented into,
With the elimination of branch offices in 1950, the Prosthetic and Sensory Aids Service established positions for prosthetic field supervisors in each of the newly established area medical offices.
In the video below, Naki'o can be seen frolicking and playing in the grassy field, jumping and running on his prosthetic legs.
Upon successful completion of the Francis Tuttle O&P program, graduates are eligible to take the national certification exam given by the American Board for Certification (ABC) in Orthotics, Prosthetics and Pedorthics.
They want to know why we recruited a kid with a prosthetic leg,'' Schulz said.
Introduced by Otto Bock HealthCare, a German company that makes advanced prosthetics, the C-Leg combines computer technology with hydraulics.
Although Micrococcus-like organisms cause endocarditis infrequently (6), the description of 2 independent infections due to a new species in a short period is intriguing and suggests a specific pathogenicity, at least on prosthetic heart devices.
Other technological advances in prosthetics abound, with researchers and manufacturers developing products that recognize and respond to the multidimensional needs of the amputee.
In 1572u 1573, for instance, twenty-nine prosthetic beards were purchased:
The Library of Congress Catalog is #91-62609 (1991) and available from the publisher, Sabolich Prosthetic and Research Center, 1017 NW 10, Oklahoma City, OK 73106.
Earlier studies have attempted to determine differences between groups of commercially available prosthetic feet to aid in understanding and prescribing these systems [4].
Cresap received his bachelor's degree in orthotics and prosthetics in 1993 from the University of Washington.