nondominant hand

non·dom·i·nant hand

(non-domi-nănt hand)
Hand not used for writing or other activities requiring fine motor skills.
Medical Dictionary for the Dental Professions © Farlex 2012
References in periodicals archive ?
Participants wore their activity monitor, the Forerunner 35 (Garmin, Germany), on the wrist of their nondominant hand throughout the intervention period and were trained on how to use the device.
However, through hard work and determination, Rose learned to walk and started to write with her nondominant hand.
Move your nondominant hand to pinch just below your dominant hand (this will be right above the spindle hook, for now).
Another change was telling patients to keep their hands off their eyes for the first few postop hours, and placing the pulse ox on the nondominant hand. The team already had been decreasing IV fluids as part of their enhanced recovery after surgery protocol, and bringing patients out of steep Trendelenburg as soon as possible.
For the dominant hand, a significant increase in hand grip strength resulted from pairwise comparisons for the OS condition (P = 0.01), whereas no significant differences were found between OS and NO OS conditions for the nondominant hand for the entire sample, as reported in Table 1.
In the capsulorhexis module, participants were asked to perform the same procedure twice, first with their dominant hand and then with their nondominant hand. The capsulorhexis procedure was repeated four more times using the dominant hand.
Then, two hours later, they were subjected to a stress-inducing situation in which they had to submerge their nondominant hand in freezing water for two minutes while they thought they were being filmed (they weren't).
Electrodes were placed on the thenar and hypothenar eminences of the participant's nondominant hand and data was collected with a wireless transmitter using a constant voltage (.5 V) technique.
Their results also suggest that this system is also effective under certain challenging conditions such as being in the chronic stroke phase or a coside of lesion and dominant hand (nondominant hand impaired).
We have developed an fMRI paradigm to explore AON based on the observation of simple and complex object-manipulation tasks executed by both dominant and nondominant hand. This fMRI paradigm has been already tested on healthy adults [18] and in a sample TD children [5].