Limits...
In vivo talocrural and subtalar kinematics during nonweightbearing and weightbearing dorsiflexion-plantarflexion activities

View Article: PubMed Central - HTML

No MeSH data available.


Subtalar joint inversion and adduction during nonweightbearing and weightbearing activities. *Significant differences in repeated measures ANOVA. °Significant differences in post-hoc pair-wise comparisons.
© Copyright Policy
Related In: Results  -  Collection


getmorefigures.php?uid=PMC2562114&req=5

Figure 2: Subtalar joint inversion and adduction during nonweightbearing and weightbearing activities. *Significant differences in repeated measures ANOVA. °Significant differences in post-hoc pair-wise comparisons.

Mentions: During the nonweightbearing activity from 20° of dorsiflexion to 15° of plantarflexion of the ankle, the subtalar joint everted by 4° and dorsiflexed by 2°. The talocrural joint inverted by 3°, plantarflexed by 32°, and adducted by 7°. Duing the weightbearing activity, the subtalar joint was significantly more everted, (7–8° of difference, Figure 2), dorsiflexed (3–5°), and abducted (3–4°, Figure 2) than during nonweightbearing activity. The talocrural joint was significantly more plantarflexed (7–8°) and adducted (2–5°) during weightbearing activity.


In vivo talocrural and subtalar kinematics during nonweightbearing and weightbearing dorsiflexion-plantarflexion activities
Subtalar joint inversion and adduction during nonweightbearing and weightbearing activities. *Significant differences in repeated measures ANOVA. °Significant differences in post-hoc pair-wise comparisons.
© Copyright Policy
Related In: Results  -  Collection

Show All Figures
getmorefigures.php?uid=PMC2562114&req=5

Figure 2: Subtalar joint inversion and adduction during nonweightbearing and weightbearing activities. *Significant differences in repeated measures ANOVA. °Significant differences in post-hoc pair-wise comparisons.
Mentions: During the nonweightbearing activity from 20° of dorsiflexion to 15° of plantarflexion of the ankle, the subtalar joint everted by 4° and dorsiflexed by 2°. The talocrural joint inverted by 3°, plantarflexed by 32°, and adducted by 7°. Duing the weightbearing activity, the subtalar joint was significantly more everted, (7–8° of difference, Figure 2), dorsiflexed (3–5°), and abducted (3–4°, Figure 2) than during nonweightbearing activity. The talocrural joint was significantly more plantarflexed (7–8°) and adducted (2–5°) during weightbearing activity.

View Article: PubMed Central - HTML

No MeSH data available.