condyle

(redirected from mandibular condyle)
Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Medical, Wikipedia.
Related to mandibular condyle: mandibular notch, Mandibular foramen, olfactory foramina

condyle

[′kän‚dīl]
(anatomy)
A rounded bone prominence that functions in articulation.
(botany)
The antheridium of certain stoneworts.
(invertebrate zoology)
A rounded, articular process on arthropod appendages.
References in periodicals archive ?
(12) On normal sagittal oblique closed-mouth images, a commonly cited standard for normal disc position on MRI is visualization of the posterior margin of the posterior band at an 11:00 position or more posterior clock-face position above the mandibular condyle. (13) This margin will be seen anterior to this in the setting of anterior displacement; if present, the degree of displacement is identified on open-mouth imaging.
When the mouth opens, the head of the mandibular condyle should not pass beyond the apex of the TMJ.
3 and 4 respectively) presented the following effects: deformation of the mandibular condyle and articular tubercle; bone sclerosis; altered dimensions in the condyle (vertical or latero-medial); cortical erosion; presence of osteophytes; presence of subchondral cyst.
Regarding the first issue, the TMJ is a ginglymoarthrodial joint comprising the mandibular condyle that articulates with the glenoid fossa of the temporal bone [4].
All measurements of the mandibular condyle were made twice with 5-min intervals for six randomly selected subjects.
Mathematical description of the forward movement of the mandibular condyle. Int J CARS.
Intraoral endoscopic enucleation of a solitary bone cyst of the mandibular condyle. International Journal of Oral and Maxillofacial Surgery, 41 (3), 317-320.
Gonzalez-Garcia, "Hyperplasia of the mandibular condyle: clinical, histopathologic, and treatment considerations in a series of 36 patients," Journal of Oral and Maxillofacial Surgery, vol.
In specimens of 10th weeks of development shows the outline of the TMJ articular disc disposed between the mandibular condyle and the squamous part of the temporal bone.
Osseous abnormalities of the mandibular condyle: diagnostic reliability of cone beam computed tomography compared with helical computed tomography based on an autopsy material.
The article highlights the importance of routinely reviewing the mandibular condyle on computerised tomography brain studies in a trauma setting.
The TMJ is a ginglymoarthrodial (hinge and glide) articulation with some degree of diathrosis (free motion) formed by the mandibular condyle and glenoid fossa of the temporal bone (4) (Figure 1).