labrum

(redirected from Acetabular labrum)
Also found in: Medical, Encyclopedia, Wikipedia.
Related to Acetabular labrum: Ligamentum teres, Transverse acetabular ligament

la·brum

 (lā′brəm)
n. pl. la·bra (-brə)
1. A lip or liplike structure, such as the one forming the roof of the mouth in insects.
2. The outer margin of the opening of a gastropod shell.

[Latin, lip; see leb- in Indo-European roots.]

labrum

(ˈleɪbrəm; ˈlæb-)
n, pl -bra (-brə)
1. (Zoology) a lip or liplike part, such as the cuticular plate forming the upper lip of insects
2. (Anatomy) a lip or liplike part, such as the cuticular plate forming the upper lip of insects
[C19: New Latin, from Latin]

la•brum

(ˈleɪ brəm, ˈlæb rəm)

n., pl. la•bra (ˈleɪ brə, ˈlæb rə)
1. a lip or liplike part.
2.
a. the upper or foremost unpaired mouthpart of an insect or other arthropod.
b. the outer margin of the aperture of a shell of a gastropod.
[1810–20; < Latin: lip; akin to labium]
Translations

labrum

n labrum m
References in periodicals archive ?
Magnetic resonance arthrogram (MRA) showed a severely degenerated and torn acetabular labrum with paralabral cysts (Fig.
The acetabular labrum is a triangular fibrocartilaginous structure that forms a horseshoe-shaped attachment to the acetabular rim, which connects the acetabulum to the underlying transverse acetabular ligament [Figure 1]a.
The procedure also decreases the complications of hip arthroscopy such as neurovascular trauma during traction or portal placement, and iatrogenic damage to the articular cartilage and acetabular labrum when introducing instruments.
5 Bioresorbable implant used in wounds acetabular labrum
Although the inverted acetabular labrum was proposed to be the trigger of SIF [14], we could not detect an inverted labrum on MRI in our case.
Arthroscopic debridement versus refixation of the acetabular labrum associated with femoroacetabular impingement.
One should also bear in mind that excessive removal of acetabular labrum and ilio-femoral ligament in surgery can be detrimental.
As indicated earlier, interest in the acetabular labrum has grown in the medical community, and this has produced substantial kinematic and biomechanical research.
in 1995 and was shown to better depict the acetabular labrum than conventional MR imaging.
Inside the joint, repetitive impingement can damage the acetabular labrum, the adjacent cartilage, or both.
In particular, the rotational velocity contributing to the stress at the hip joint, may expose the acetabular labrum to risk for tear.