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Crepitation may be caused by synovial or bursal thickening, by a fracture, or by
osteoarthritis. Check also for pain, swelling, and temperature elevation. Medial
Epicondyle. The medial epicondyle is located on the medial side of the distal end
Lateral Epicondyle. Located lateral to the olecranon process is the lateral
epicondyle. It is prominent, but somewhat smaller and less defined than the
medial epicondyle (Figs. 13, 14). Lateral Supracondylar Line of the Humerus.
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The medial epicondyle, the olecranon process, and the lateral epicondyle have
an interesting, almost geometric, alignment, which can be appreciated if you
place your thumb upon the lateral epicondyle, your index ringer upon the
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Physical Examination of the Spine and ExtremitiesUser Review - babyfoot04 - Overstock.com
The book is a great book and I bought it at a great price. There is a lot of information in it but its just not very entertaining reading material. Then again I didnt really expect it to be. Read full review
The best I've read about physical examination in orthopaedics!
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