longissimus

(redirected from Longissimus thoracis)

longissimus

 [lon-jis´ĭ-mus] (L.)
longest.

longissimus

/lon·gis·si·mus/ (lon-jis´ĭ-mus) [L.] longest.

longissimus

[lonjis′iməs]
Etymology: L, longest, very long
a general term denoting a long structure, as a muscle.

longissimus

[L.] longest. See also Table 13 for longissimus dorsi muscle.
References in periodicals archive ?
2000) reported that cooking loss of longissimus thoracis with a high MS was significantly lower than that with a low MS in Japanese black steers (Wagyu).
They consist of several different muscles, the major ones being: internal and external obliques (sides of your abs), the diaphragm, the longissimus thoracis (back), the transversus abdominis (from back to front like a corset), multifidus (low back area) and rectus abdominis (six-pack).
The upper erector spinae consist of the thoracic fibres of iliocostalis lumborum and longissimus thoracis.
In the same way it is expected to emphasize the measurement of the multifidus at the lumbosacral junction with our narrow electrode placement, we expect to emphasize the longissimus thoracis with our placement of electrodes more lateral to the L1-L2 spinous processes.
Heat shock protein B1 and its regulator genes are negatively correlated with intramuscular fat content in the Longissimus Thoracis muscle of Hanwoo (Korean cattle) steers.
The only additional muscle that may be considered is the longissimus thoracis, overlying the costotransverse regions but lying lateral to semispinalis thoracis (Bogduk 1994) (Figure 4).
A cross-sectional portion of the intramuscular adipose tissue was collected from longissimus thoracis muscle at the 6th to 7th thoracic vertebrae, and a portion of skeletal muscle tissue was sampled from Japanese Black carcasses.
Part 1: Influence of stall finishing duration on lipid classes and fatty acids in the longissimus thoracis muscle.
longissimus thoracis in heat-stressed beef cattle when compared with muscle samples collected during the cool season.
yellowness) for the Bonsmara, Beefmaster and Brahman carcasses was determined from the Muscular longissimus thoracis et.
This may be due to the increased intramuscular fat content in the longissimus thoracis muscle of the heavier animals.