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Does scapular elevation occur with glenohumeral flexion and abduction? a study through open magnetic resonance imaging and autopsy

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dc.contributor.author Baydar, Ç.L.
dc.contributor.author Hallaçeli, H.
dc.contributor.author Baydar, M.L.
dc.contributor.author Günal, I.
dc.contributor.author Üzün, I.
dc.contributor.author Oya, O.
dc.contributor.author Cavlak, U.
dc.date.accessioned 2019-08-16T12:03:49Z
dc.date.available 2019-08-16T12:03:49Z
dc.date.issued 2011
dc.identifier.issn 13058282 (ISSN)
dc.identifier.uri http://acikerisim.pau.edu.tr:8080/xmlui/handle/11499/6031
dc.description.abstract Objectives: This study aims to reveal whether there is an elevation in scapula during flexion and abduction of the glenohumeral joint. Patients and methods: In the first stage of our study 32 subjects were randomly divided into two groups. The mobility of the scapular notch was examined using open magnetic resonance imaging (MRI) assay when the glenohumeral joint was in flexion in the first group (5 males, 10 females; mean age 21.1 years; range 18 to 24 years) and in abduction in the second group (8 males, 9 females; mean age 22.1 years; range 18 to 27 years) and the motion range was found to be between 0 and 150 degrees. In the second stage of our study, the mobilities of the scapular notch was examined on autopsy during passive humeral mobility. Results: According to the open MRI results, there was no elevation or depression during the passive flexion and abduction of the glenohumeral joint. While the scapular notch migrated slightly to the medial side during abduction of the glenohumeral joint, it did not move during flexion. Also in an autopsy study, we observed that scapula did not move in vertical direction during the glenohumeral abduction and flexion mobilities. Conclusion: There is no vertical mobility in the scapula during glenohumeral flexion and abduction. Also, there is no medial mobility during flexion except during abduction.
dc.language.iso Turkish
dc.subject Glenohumeral joint motion
dc.subject Scapular elevation
dc.subject Scapular notch
dc.subject adolescent
dc.subject adult
dc.subject article
dc.subject autopsy
dc.subject cadaver
dc.subject female
dc.subject human
dc.subject joint characteristics and functions
dc.subject male
dc.subject nuclear magnetic resonance imaging
dc.subject physiology
dc.subject scapula
dc.subject shoulder
dc.subject Adolescent
dc.subject Adult
dc.subject Autopsy
dc.subject Cadaver
dc.subject Female
dc.subject Humans
dc.subject Magnetic Resonance Imaging
dc.subject Male
dc.subject Range of Motion, Articular
dc.subject Scapula
dc.subject Shoulder Joint
dc.subject Young Adult
dc.title Does scapular elevation occur with glenohumeral flexion and abduction? a study through open magnetic resonance imaging and autopsy
dc.type Article
dc.relation.journal Eklem Hastaliklari ve Cerrahisi
dc.identifier.volume 22
dc.identifier.issue 1
dc.identifier.startpage 39
dc.identifier.endpage 42
dc.identifier.index Scopus

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