Definition of Hyperextensions

1. Noun. (plural of hyperextension) ¹



¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Hyperextensions

1. hyperextension [n] - See also: hyperextension

Hyperextensions Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Hyperextensions

hyperexcitable
hyperexcitation
hyperexcited
hyperexcitement
hyperexcretion
hyperexcretions
hyperexophoria
hyperexpanded
hyperextend
hyperextended
hyperextending
hyperextends
hyperextensible
hyperextension
hyperextension-hyperflexion injury
hyperextensions (current term)
hyperexuberance
hyperfast
hyperfastidious
hyperfeminine
hyperfeminized
hyperferraemia
hyperferremia
hyperfibrinogenaemia
hyperfibrinolysis
hyperfiction
hyperfiltration
hyperfine
hyperfine structure
hyperfinite

Literary usage of Hyperextensions

Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:

1. An Index of differential diagnosis of main symptoms by Herbert French (1918)
"In the hand, the movements consist of a succession of slow and serpentine flexions, extensions, hyperextensions, and lateral motions, all combined to cause ..."

2. Diseases of the Nervous System by Archibald Church, Julius Lincoln Salinger (1910)
"... or they reveal a semi-tonic flexion or extension with gross vibratory movements consisting of alternating minimal hyper- flexions and hyperextensions. ..."

3. Lateral curvature of the spine and round shoulders by Robert Williamson Lovett (1916)
"in the upright position, and is slacker and more easily capable of side displacement. The fact that symmetrical hyperextensions are so much used for their ..."

4. Neurological Bulletin by Frederick Tilney, Columbia University, Dept. of Neurology (1919)
"... as is shown by hyperextensibility when the spasticity is overcome by gentle and steady pressure. We may add that the peculiar hyperextensions assumed in ..."

5. Fractures of the lower extremity or base of the radius by Lewis Stephen Pilcher (1917)
"46. hyperextensions of the wrist called for in the playing of the game, the newly formed callus bond had given way and the final marked displacement had ..."

6. A Manual of Orthopedic Surgery by Augustus Thorndike (1907)
"The fact that symmetric hyperextensions are so much used for their corrective effect is explained by their empirical value and by anatomic reasons. ..."

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