lateral crus

(redirected from lateral limb)

lat·er·al crus

limb or leglike portion of a structure, farthest from midline.
Farlex Partner Medical Dictionary © Farlex 2012
References in periodicals archive ?
The bird perched about 1 m from the trunk on a large lateral limb about 8 cm diameter, whereupon it regurgitated a bolus of red meat about 6 cm in length and placed it atop the limb.
CMN 35746 is a long lateral limb bone segment, probably from a woolly mammoth, that exhibits a side-struck flake scar with a negative cone of percussion that terminates in step fractures (Fig.
Pocket sidewalls and between-the-limb spacers provide lateral limb control.
(2002) were the first to examine whether the protective effects of a prior bout of eccentric exercise could transfer to the contra lateral limb. They submitted subjects to two bouts of lower limb damaging exercise and reported no evidence of a cross-transfer effect.
* Muscle force / movement activity--classically rated with 5 points, but in inverse proportion where the normal movement activity compared to the lateral limb is rated with 0;
The ABS recurve will draw heavily on Win & Win's expertise in carbon riser and limb construction, with full ILF compatibility, a Lateral Limb Alignment System, and all standard ATA standard accessory mounting holes.
No patient felt pain during the surgery, none required supplementation and most (84%) had no motor block in the contra lateral limb. The highest sensory block obtained (Group 3 after 7.5 mg) was due to the larger dose and volume administered.
The left adrenal gland demonstrated homogeneous density, with the medial limb measuring 3.3 mm and the lateral limb 3.5 mm.
According to Fisch, once the arcuate eminence is identified, a 60[degrees] angle can be imagined anterior to the line along the SSC (with the apex of the angle at the lateral limb of the SSC).
Each adrenal gland is composed of the main body, a lateral limb, and a medial limb.
Cattle tolerate the orthopaedic devices better than other animals and have stabilized the fracture site without affecting the contra lateral limb. As they lay down for longer period of time in a day, they have protected the fractured site and have great ability of bone healing (Mulon, 2011).
Because of the development of dwarf trees with "vertical axe" (straight-up growth and short lateral limbs), the requirement of maneuvering through thick, low branches has been mostly eliminated.

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