internal rotation

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internal rotation

Medial rotation The act of turning about an axis passing through the center of the leg, which occurs with closed chain pronation; the talus acts as an extension of the leg in the frontal and transverse planes. Cf External rotation.
McGraw-Hill Concise Dictionary of Modern Medicine. © 2002 by The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc.

in·ter·nal ro·ta·tion

(in-tĕr'năl rō-tā'shŭn)
Movement of a joint, around its long axis, toward the midline of the body.
Synonym(s): medial rotation.
Medical Dictionary for the Health Professions and Nursing © Farlex 2012
References in periodicals archive ?
Strong evidence was found for a decrease in hip external rotation, abduction, and extension strength, moderate evidence for a decrease in flexion and internal rotation strength, but no evidence for a decrease in hip adduction strength compared with healthy controls.
"Everyone has a right to make choices about the balance they want between work and life - forcing nurses to work an internal rotation shift pattern denies them this basic right."
To achieve proper internal rotation of the hip, the radiographer should grasp the patient by the heel and turn the toes medially until the position of the longitudinal axis of the heel indicates the desired 15 [degrees].
In this way, the rotator cuff stabilizes the glenohumeral joint, controls humeral head translation, and performs multiple functions including shoulder abduction, internal rotation, and external rotation.
There was, however, a deficit in force of 27% in internal rotation and 24% in extension.
Clinicoradiologically, it was a case of left-sided cubitus varus deformity with internal rotation of left forearm with posteromedial subluxation and restricted movement of left elbow in a 9-year-old boy due to united ill-developed medial condyle of humerus following its treatment by closed reduction and percutaneous k-wire fixation more than 3 years ago.
Internal rotation strength is tested while elbow is at 90[degrees] flexion, 0[degrees] abduction, at the direction from wrist forming internal rotation (Figure 2-A2).
The most useful "live" fluoroscopic view according to the majority of survey participants is the obturator oblique while testing the hip in flexion, adduction, and internal rotation with axial load applied to the femur.
Internal rotation of the tibia relative to the femur was denoted as positive and external rotation was negative.
reported that higher internal rotation range, more plantar flexion and positive navicular drop test are related to prevalence of MTSS while higher BMI just prolongs recovery time (20).

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