pes planus

Also found in: Thesaurus, Medical, Financial, Encyclopedia, Wikipedia.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.pes planus - a foot afflicted with a fallen archpes planus - a foot afflicted with a fallen arch; abnormally flattened and spread out
foot, human foot, pes - the part of the leg of a human being below the ankle joint; "his bare feet projected from his trousers"; "armored from head to foot"
References in periodicals archive ?
Ayagin medial longitudinal ark (MLA) yuksekliginin azalmasi veya tamamen kaybolmasi pes planus olarak tanimlanir (1-3).
Definitive causes were not identified in the literature, but some of the many possibilities included muscular fatique due to excessive physical activity, postural deviations such as pes planus (flat feet), pronated feet, genu valgum (knock knees), and medical conditions and pathologies such as juvenile arthritis, osteomyelitis, Ross River virus, a fracture across the growth plate, and Osgood-Schlatter's syndrome.
Pes planus, pes cavus, dizde artmis Q acisi, asiri ayak pronasyonu, bacak uzunluk farki, asiri eklem hiper- mobilitesi gibi anatomik etkenler de yaralanma nedenleri arasinda olup, spora ilk baslama lisans muayenelerinde saptanarak, gerekli tedaviye alinmalidir (9).
Bilateral ve simetrik olarak baldir bolgesindeki kaslarin atrofisi, dusuk ayakla yurume, pes kavus, nadiren pes planus, ayak basparmakta cekic parmak deformitesi ve muayenede refleks kaybi saptanir (3).
Intrinsic factors also play a role in HV; those suggested include: pronation of the hind foot, pes planus, an increased angle between the first and second MT (metatarsus primus varus), association between the HV angle and the first to second intermetatarsal angle, contracture of the Achilles tendon, generalized joint laxity, and hypermobility of the first MT-cuneiform joint.
A flat, pes planus (low-arched) type foot which often hyperpronates is a loose, hypermobile foot susceptible to foot fatigue and overuse injuries, (ie, posterior tibial and/or Achilles tendonitis).
A FLAT feet, known medically as pes planus, are no longer considered a serious condition.