hip replacement

(redirected from Artificial hips)
Also found in: Medical.
Translations

hip replacement

nHüftoperation f; (= device)Hüftprothese f
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References in periodicals archive ?
Patients with "metal on metal" (MoM) artificial hips are at risk of complications caused by adverse reactions to metal debris (ARMD).
Kyocera has manufactured artificial hips, knees and other implantable systems since 1982, and is now one of Japan's leading suppliers of surgical orthopedic products.
Mark Allen, of Stechford, was just 17 when he was first diagnosed with the disease and has since had two artificial hips fitted.
I fancied running a marathon but couldn't because of my artificial hips, so I decided to take part in the bike ride.
Artificial hips and knees have to be approved by the Food and Drug Administration (FDA) before they can be legally marketed.
Despite artificial hips and a false knee, the Southport man plunged more than 13,000 feet to complete his first freefall skydive, strapped onto instructor Ian Charnock.
Despite artificial hips and a false knee, he plunged more than 13,000ft to complete his first freefall skydive, strapped on to his instructor Ian Charnock.
Despite having two artificial hips, in 2012 he cycled from Land's End to John O'Groats on the back of a tandem raising over 100,000 [pounds sterling] for the charity.
This kind of sensor, made of carbon nanotubes, could be used to monitor cancer or other inflammatory diseases, or to detect immune reactions in patients with artificial hips or other implanted devices, according to the researchers.
Biofilms cause dental plaque and sinusitis; in healthcare, biofilms can lead to life-threatening and difficult to treat infections, particularly on medical implants such as catheters, heart valves, artificial hips and even breast implants.
His hip made him grimace his way up the hills, but Dick, with his own pair of artificial hips, and I were in no hurry anyway.
The failure of thousands of all-metal artificial hips is expected to cost American taxpayers and insurers billions of dollars in coming years, according to the New York Times (NYT).