tibial


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Related to tibial: tibial nerve

tib·i·a

 (tĭb′ē-ə)
n. pl. tib·i·ae (-ē-ē′) or tib·i·as
1.
a. The inner and larger of the two bones of the lower human leg, extending from the knee to the ankle.
b. A corresponding bone in other vertebrates. Also called shinbone.
2. The fourth division of an insect's leg, between the femur and the tarsus.
3. Music An ancient flute.

[Latin tībia, pipe, shinbone.]

tib′i·al adj.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.tibial - relating to or located near a tibia
Translations

tib·i·al

a. tibial, rel. a la tibia o localizado cerca de ella.
References in periodicals archive ?
Zimmer nexgen lps flex, component femur zimmer nexgen lps flex gender, component tibial smooth zimmer nexgen option, component femur zimmer nexgen lps flex gender, component tibial polyethylene zimmer nexgen lps flex all poly
With expected launch in early 2018, the DynaNail XL is available in 260mm and 300mm lengths, thus expanding the product's use to patients with longer tibial anatomies or who have undergone prior failed fusion procedures using an intramedullary nail (IM) nail.
This study aimed to analyze the effects on the stress and load distribution of the lateral compartment induced by lower limb alignment and coronal inclination of the tibial component in UKA through a finite element analysis.
The ATTUNE Knee System is available for use with the ATTUNE Revision Fixed Bearing Tibial Base and 14X50 mm Cemented Stem.
The study has mainly focused on the anatomic evaluation of tibial nerve, which would be helpful for the professionals to develop differential techniques for grafting.
Fixation of tibial pilon with one third tubular plate and screws for spongy bone tissue: Case report and bibliographic review
In reading the article, "Urinary Incontinence in Frail Older Adults" by Sandra Engberg and Honhjin Li in the May-June 2017 Urologic Nursing, I was disappointed not to see percutaneous tibial nerve stimulation (PTNS) discussed as a treatment option.
The tibia is the most frequent location for stress fractures, while bilateral tibial fractures are extremely rare.
Fractures of distal tibia are critical because the tibial bone in lower end is subcutaneous with minimal muscle cover and with precarious blood supply, which makes fracture in this part of tibia prone for many complications like wound dehiscence, infections, delayed union, malunion and ankle stiffness following surgery or conservative management.
Background: The incidence of tibial fractures is increasing.
The evidence-based discussion is ample--for example, her discussion of "tibial torsion," which includes percentage of turnout that may be attributed to tibial torsion, and problems with excessive external tibial torsion, asymmetrical external tibial torsion, and internal tibial torsion.
The tibial bone is subcutaneous on its anteromedial surface, extending from the tibial tuberosity to the convergence of the tibialis anterior (TA) tendon and the extensor tendons.