supinate

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supinate

 [soo´pĭ´nāt]
the act of turning the palm forward or upward, or of raising the medial margin of the foot.

su·pi·nate

(sū'pi-nāt),
1. To assume, or to be placed in, a supine (that is, face upward) position.
2. To perform supination of the forearm or of the foot.
[L. supino, pp. -atus, to bend backwards, place on back, fr. supinus, supine]

supinate

/su·pi·nate/ (soo´pĭ-nāt) to assume or place in a supine position.

supinate

(so͞o′pə-nāt′)
v. supi·nated, supi·nating, supi·nates
v.tr.
1. To turn or rotate (the hand or forearm) so that the palm faces up or forward.
2. To turn or rotate (the foot) by adduction and inversion so that the outer edge of the sole bears the body's weight.
v.intr.
To be supinated; undergo supination.

su′pi·na′tion n.

su·pi·nate

(sū'pi-nāt)
1. To assume, or to be placed in, a supine (face upward) position.
2. To perform supination of the forearm or of the foot.
[L. supino, pp. -atus, to bend backwards, place on back, fr. supinus, supine]
References in periodicals archive ?
This is a major clinical problem since push-off requires a rigid supinated foot to use as a lever for propulsion.
In our case, a 29 year old female nationalteam climber used a typical inverted supinated foot position with strong contraction of the peroneal muscles while bouldering (Fig.
It occurs following forced flexion of the elbow against resistance with the forearm supinated.
In 1967, high-speed film showed Marshall that he supinated his forearm--turned it palm up--when he threw his slider.
The forearm was extended, slightly supinated and supported by a foam block ensuring the arm was above heart level.
In another study it was recorded that people who presented with pronated or hyper pronated subtalar joints (STJ) demonstrated significantly higher forefoot peak pressures than people who presented with either a neutral or supinated subtalar joint [1].
20-22 A sensor was placed on the biceps brachii muscle as the examiner palpated the middle of the anterior belly exposed with the forearm supinated.
By this I mean a relatively balanced, neutral, typical position, neither pronated nor supinated.
To determine whether a runner would benefit from orthotics, the first step is to examine the foot when it's not bearing weight and when it's in the "subtalar neutral" position--neither pronated nor supinated.
To determine whether a runner would benefit from orthotics, one should first examine the foot when it's not bearing weight and when it's in the subtalar neutral position neither pronated nor supinated.
Unloading reaction to electrical stimulation at neutral and supinated ankle positions.