sternoclavicular


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Related to sternoclavicular: tibialgia

ster·no·cla·vic·u·lar

 (stûr′nō-klə-vĭk′yə-lər)
adj.
Of, relating to, or connecting the sternum and the clavicle.
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References in periodicals archive ?
At the upper thoracic inlet, around sternoclavicular joints area, both of clavicle are anotamically near with subclavian arteries and veins, both brachial plexuses esophagus and trachea, both carotid arteries and jugulary veins.
Mucosal symptoms included oral ulceration in 5 patients, nasal obstruction in 12 patients, and lacrimal duct obstruction in 2 patients (in 1 patient, cartilage involvement of the sternoclavicular joint near the primary CL lesion was also noted).
On physical examination, the sternoclavicular, manubriosternal, and upper two costosternal joints on both sides were tender.
No pain was appreciated over the short or long head of the biceps tendon or the sternoclavicular or acromioclavicular joints.
The sternum was lifted up from the mediastinum, but the sternoclavicular joints and first ribs were left intact at this stage.
In one patient, for example, hiccups were traced to arthritis in the sternoclavicular joint (the joint connecting the collarbone to the breastbone).
Comparison of 3-dimensional shoulder complex kinematics in individuals with and without shoulder pain, part 1: sternoclavicular, acromioclavicular, and scapulothoracic joints.
Stent graft exclusion of ruptured mycotic poplit-eal pseudoaneurysm complicating sternoclavicular joint infection.
In addition, markers were attached over xiphoid process of the sternum, between the 2 sternoclavicular joints, inferior angle of the right scapula, 10th thoracic vertebra, and 7th cervical vertebra.
Finally, five additional markers were attached over the following landmarks: 7th cervical vertebra, 10th thoracic vertebra, inferior angle of the right scapula, between the two sternoclavicular joints, and xiphoid process of the sternum bone.
Sternoclavicular joints have two degrees of freedom, and shoulder joints have three degrees of freedom; elbow joints have one degree of freedom.
Bipolar dislocation of the clavicle is a rare injury that was first described in 1831 by Porral, and it is characterized as dislocation of both ends of the clavicle: the acromioclavicular joint (ACJ) and sternoclavicular joint (SCJ).