Pes

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Pes’

 

an urban-type settlement in Khvoinaia Raion, Novgorod Oblast, RSFSR. The settlement is situated on the Pes’ River (Volga River basin). It has a railroad station on the Moscow-Leningrad line. It also has a logging and timber distribution establishment.


Pes’

 

a river in Novgorod and Vologda oblasts, RSFSR, a right tributary of the Chagoda River, which is known as Chagodo-shcha in the lower reaches, where it flows in the Volga River basin. The Pes’ is 145 km long and drains an area of 2,730 sq km. It rises in Lake Rakitinskoe (area, 2.7 sq km). It is fed primarily by snow. The mean flow rate 123 km from the mouth is 6.4 cu m per sec. The Pes’ freezes in November or December, and the ice breaks up in April or early May. Timber is floated on the river.

References in periodicals archive ?
The Chippaux-Smirak index detected a higher prevalence of flat feet than Clarke's angle, while in turn Clarke's angle detected a higher prevalence of pes cavus than the Chippaux-Smirak index.
[11.] Franco AH (1987) Pes cavus and pes planus: Analyses and treatment.
With pes cavus, CIA exceeds 40[degrees] (68) and anterior bony impingement is more likely.
* Pes cavus (Fig 7): foot with exaggerated height of the longitudinal arch
The reduction in the Arch Index is a sign of pes cavus, indicating that the contact between the foot and the surface is less.
Charcot-Marie-Tooth (CMT) disease is a clinically and genetically heterogeneous group of hereditary peripheral neuropathies with an estimated prevalence of 1:2500.[1] It is characterized by distal muscle weakness and atrophy, distal sensory loss, areflexia, and pes cavus.[1] According to electrophysiological features, CMT is divided into CMT1 (median nerve conduction velocity [MNCV] <38 m/s) and CMT2 (MNCV >38 m/s).[2] To date, more than eighty genes have been identified to be associated with CMT (http://neuromuscular.wustl.edu/time/hmsn.html).
Hannan reported data about the most common and least common of the disorders: hallux valgus (bunions) and pes cavus (high arches).
Other physical features that could cause pain associated with the plantar fascia may be pes planus, pes cavus, decreased subtalar joint mobility and a tight Achilles tendon.