anthropometry

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Related to anthropometrical: anthropometric measurements

anthropometry

 [an″thro-pom´ĕ-tre]
the science that deals with the measurement of the size, weight, and proportions of the human body. adj., adj anthropomet´ric.

an·thro·pom·e·try

(an'thrō-pom'ĕ-trē),
The branch of anthropology concerned with comparative measurements of the human body.
[anthropo- + G. metron, measure]

anthropometry

The study of objective measurable physical variables in humans, which impacts on architecture, industrial design and ergonomics.

anthropometry

Medtalk
1. The measurement of a person's physical parameters–height and weight.
2. The field that deals with the physical dimensions, proportions, and composition of the human body, as well as the study of related variables that affect them.

an·thro·pom·e·try

(an'thrŏ-pom'ĕ-trē)
The branch of anthropology concerned with comparative measurements of the human body.
[anthropo- + G. metron, measure]

anthropometry

Human body measurement and weighing for scientific purposes such as anthropological or nutritional research or as an aid to clinical assessment.

Bertillon,

Alphonse, chief of criminal investigation for Paris police, 1853-1914.
Bertillon system - identification system. Synonym(s): anthropometry
Bertillon cephalometer

an·thro·pom·e·try

(an'thrŏ-pom'ĕ-trē)
The branch of anthropology concerned with comparative measurements of the human body.
[anthropo- + G. metron, measure]
References in periodicals archive ?
Clinical and anthropometrical characteristics among the three groups of patients are compared in table 1.
It should be noted that patients with Hashimoto's thyroiditis, although euthyroid, could have higher anthropometrical parameters, namely BMI, WHR, body mass and fat mass versus healthy individuals.
On the experimental day, after 10-12 h of fasting, the subjects underwent anthropometrical evaluation and blood samples were drawn.
The anthropometrical and cardiovascular characteristics of the subjects, and the frequency of their use of antihypertensive drugs are presented in Table 1.
Baseline assessments and 1-year health assessments of participants included physiological and anthropometrical measurements such as blood pressure, body weight, height, waist circumference, HbA1C, serum total cholesterol, high-density lipoprotein (HDL), LDL, triglycerides (TGs) and plasma vitamin C.
Prediction model of one repetition maximum (1RM) based on anthropometrical characteristics on male and female.
The anthropometrical data was analysed mainly on three values.
Secular trends in anthropometrical measurements observed in three to 11-year-old French children between 1953 and 2005.
Anthropometrical measures, including age, sex, height, body weight, and BMI, were collected upon admission from the hospital computer charts and via the university trauma registry.
Table 1: Anthropometrical and lipid profile measurements of non-obese (BMI <30 kg/[m.sup.2]) and obese (BMI [greater than or equal to] 30 kg/[m.sup.2]) subjects.