acetabular

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Related to acetabular dysplasia: Developmental dysplasia of the hip

acetabular

 [as″ĕ-tab´u-ler]
pertaining to the acetabulum.

ac·e·tab·u·lar

(as-ĕ-tab'yū-lăr),
Relating to the acetabulum.

ac·e·tab·u·lar

(as-ĕ-tab'yū-lăr)
Relating to the acetabulum.

acetabulum

(as″ĕ-tab′ū-lŭm) [L., a little saucer for vinegar]
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ACETABULUM OF RIGHT HIP BONE (FEMALE)
The cavity or depression on the lateral surface of the innominate bone (hip bone). This bone is composed of the three bones ilium, ischium, and pubis, and provides the socket into which the head of the femur fits. acetabular (-lăr), adjective See: illustration
References in periodicals archive ?
(2930) The presence of acetabular dysplasia, which is a relatively common finding in these athletes, also contributes to the development of such lesions.
In the authors' center, between the year of 2000 and 2011, three patients were diagnosed with hip osteochondromas in association with acetabular dysplasia. After approval from our Institutional Review Board, these three cases were retrospectively reviewed.
The Shenton line in the diagnosis of acetabular dysplasia in the skeletally mature patient.
Arthroscopic disease classification and interventions as an adjunct in the treatment of acetabular dysplasia. Am J Sports Med.
Osteoarthritis of the hip joint and acetabular dysplasia in women.
Labral morphologic characteristics in patients with symptomatic acetabular dysplasia. Am J Sports Med 2015;43:2152-6.
A plain radiograph of the pelvis showed a mild degree of acetabular dysplasia on both sides.
According to the Center for Disease Control, 25% of Americans will experience symptomatic hip arthritis during their lifetimes, and it has been estimated that 20% to 50% of disease burden is secondary to acetabular dysplasia.
MR imaging findings of acetabular dysplasia in adults.
Although it has been reported that acetabular dysplasia may contribute to the occurrence of SIF [5], there is no report of the cases with acetabular overcoverage associated with SIF.
Residual acetabular dysplasia is considered to be the most frequent cause of degeneration of the hip, leading to end-stage osteoarthritis (OA) in 25% to 50% of cases by the age of 50 years.
(31) Dancers may have a high incidence of acetabular dysplasia, depending on the criteria applied.