neuromuscular

(redirected from neuromuscularly)
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neuromuscular

 [noor″o-mus´ku-ler]
pertaining to the nerves and muscles.

neu·ro·mus·cu·lar

(nū'rō-mŭs'kyū-lăr),
Referring to the relationship between nerve and muscle, in particular to the motor innervation of skeletal muscles and its pathology (for example, neuromuscular disorders).
See also: myoneural.

neuromuscular

(no͝or′ō-mŭs′kyə-lər, nyo͝or′-)
adj.
1. Of, relating to, or affecting both nerves and muscles.
2. Having the characteristics of both nervous and muscular tissue.

paraneoplastic syndrome

Oncology A co-morbid condition due to the indirect–remote or 'biologic' effects of malignancy, which may be the first sign of a neoplasm or its recurrence; PSs occur in > 15% of CAs, are caused by hormones, growth factors, biological response modifiers, and other as-yet unidentified factors, and may regress with treatment of the primary tumor. See Ectopic hormone.
Paraneoplastic syndromes
GI tract, eg anorexia, vomiting, protein-losing enteropathy, liver disease
Hematologic, eg leukemoid reaction, reactive eosinophilia, peripheral 'cytoses or 'cytopenias, hemolysis, DIC, thromboembolism, thrombophlebitis migrans
Hormonal effects
Metabolic disease, eg lactic acidosis, hypertrophic pulmonary osteoarthropathy, hyperamylasemia, hyperlipidemia
Neuromuscular, eg peripheral neuropathy, myopathy, CNS, spinal cord degeneration, inflammation
Renal, eg nephrotic syndrome, uric acid nephropathy
Skin, eg bullous mucocutaneous lesions, acquired ichthyosis, acanthosis nigricans, dermatomyositis
Others, eg callus formation, hypertension, and amyloidosis

neu·ro·mus·cu·lar

(nūr'ō-mŭs'kyū-lăr)
Referring to the relationship between nerves and muscles, in particular to the motor innervation of skeletal muscles and its pathology (e.g., neuromuscular disorders).
See also: myoneural

Neuromuscular

Relating to nerve and muscle or their interaction.

neu·ro·mus·cu·lar

(nūr'ō-mŭs'kyū-lăr)
Referring to relationship between nerve and muscle.
References in periodicals archive ?
The staunch advocates of FT believe that since such activities are either sport, task, biomechanically, or neuromuscularly specific to the divergent athletic movements, they should become a mandatory part of the training regimen for a given sport.
[7-9] Td assess whether such a neuromuscularly controlled displacement of mandible is present in a patient, a reflex releasing stabilizing splint can be employed.