pronate

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pronate

[′prō‚nāt]
(anatomy)
To turn the forearm so that the palm of the hand is down or toward the back.
To turn the sole of the foot outward with the lateral margin of the foot elevated; to evert.
(control systems)
To orient a robot toward a position in which the back or protected side of a manipulator faces up and is exposed.
McGraw-Hill Dictionary of Scientific & Technical Terms, 6E, Copyright © 2003 by The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc.
References in periodicals archive ?
Kim, "The kinematics of the lower leg in the sagittal plane during downward squatting in persons with pronated feet," Journal of Physical Therapy Science, vol.
He wasnAAE t treated, however, and Larudee believes he was taken there because Israel didnAAE t want media to see his black eye, pronated joints, bruised jaw and body contusions.
He wasn't treated, however, and Larudee believes he was taken there because Israel didn't want media to see his black eye, pronated joints, bruised jaw and body contusions.
When it comes to pull-ups, don't be concerned with grip--underhand or overhand (supinated or pronated).
Pressure sores can result from prolonged surgery in the supine position (Aranovitch 1999), ulner nerve injury can result when the arm is pronated (Prielipp et al 1999), and peroneal nerve injury can result from placement in the lithotomy position (Martin et al 1994).
However, when he pronated the release of his fastball, because the pronator teres muscle also flexes the elbow, he prevented these two bones from slamming together.
The objects manipulated with use of lateral pinch were all grasped with the forearm in a pronated position.
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].
The typical baby's foot presents a pronated appearance, with an abundance of soft tissue and flat feet.