Definitions

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • adj. Alternative spelling of hemodynamic.

Etymologies

Sorry, no etymologies found.

Examples

  • Whereas shoeing will support the depression, pressure and haemodynamic theories, it will not support the STHD.

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  • The suspension theory redefines haemodynamic function, to include haemodynamic response.

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  • Anatomical evidence further supports our hypothesis of a functional internal arch apparatus, where all structures work in concert to regulate haemodynamic flow, haemodynamic response, and energy management.

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  • In vitro studies of the coronary band suggest that its relationship to the ligaments of the foot and cartilages of the foot may play a significant role in haemodynamic flow.3

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  • Research into those structures that join with the cartilages of the foot, and the digital cushion provide evidence that may contradict the pressure, depression, and haemodynamic theories and support several aspects of a fourth theory, the Suspension Theory of Hoof Dynamics™.

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  • It then becomes the amount of pressure, and the health of hoof capsule, connective tissue, ungular cartilages, and digital cushion that will determine haemodynamic response and energy utilization.

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  • The two most widely accepted theories on foot function are the depression theory, pressure theory, and more recently the haemodynamic theory.

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  • It is thus hypothesized that foot haemodynamic action accounts for the negative pressure recorded at mid stance, stating that the negative pressure would allow for refilling of the vasculature before next foot fall.1,2 It is further hypothesized that the negative pressure is the result of rapid outward movement of the cartilages of the foot.

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  • The depression, pressure, haemodynamic theories require only expansion and contraction of the palmar aspect of the foot, where the suspension theory requires three dimensional distortion of the cartilages and palmar aspect of the foot.

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  • To get technical, a therapeutic effect is unrealistc because any magnetic effect is entirely overwhelmed by the thermal motion, not to mention haemodynamic forces in flowing blood.

    Archive 2009-09-01

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