The act of turning the palm or palmar surface of the forefoot downward.
That motion of the forearm whereby the palm or palmar, surface is turned downward.
The position of the limb resulting from the act of pronation. Opposed to supination.
The tendency encountered by some runners to have their feet roll inward while running. In this case, their running shoes need to have motion control features.
A position in which the knuckles of the sword hand are pointing upward.
a rotation of the hand leaving the palm upwards and the forearm bones crossed, as opposed to supination.
The rotation of the forearm that makes the palm face posteriorly.
Assuming a face-down position. Of the hand, turning the palm backward or downward. Of the foot, lowering the inner (medial) side of the foot so as to flatten the arch. The opposite of supination.
Movement of the forearm so that the palm is turned backward or downward.
The inward rotation of the foot as it strikes the ground, causing shoes to wear on the inner line of the outsole.
Moving of the forearm into a palm down position.
a movement of the forearm in which the palm of the hand is turned posteriorly or inferiorly
The movement of the forearm so that the hand rests palm down on a surface.
Coordinated triplane motion of the foot which involves the three single planes of motion: abduction, eversion, and dorsiflexion
The inward rolling of the foot during running or walking, potentially a source of injury
Rotating a limb toward the middle of the body.
movement of the forearm from a palms-up to a palms-down position.
rotation of the hands and forearms so that the palms face downward
changing position to face downward; lying down or turning the arm and hand so that the palm faces downward
The condition of being prone; the act of assuming or of being placed in a prone position; a specific rotational motion of the forearm that moves the palm into a downfacing position, a specific rotational motion of the foot in which the plantar surface is rotated outward. pronation of foot eversion and abduction of the foot, raising the lateral edge. pronation of forearm rotation of the forearm in such a way that the palm of the hand faces backward when the arm is in the anatomic position, or downward when the arm is extended at a right angle to the body.
Rotation of the hand and forearm so that the thumb points inwards.
Rotating forearm palm down.
Palms and forearm facing down.
Usually used in relation to describing the posture of the feet. Pronation of the feet is the position where the inner side of the foot is lower than normal, or 'flat feeted'. This can cause the shins to rotate inwards, produce a knock kneed position which can lead to posture related problems with the lower limbs and back.
The position of the armed hand with the palm facing downwards (used in the second, third, and fifth parries in Foil and Epee).
The turning or rotation of the wrist, resulting in the palm of the hand facing downward.
The motion of the foot as it spreads and arch collapses as far as it can to the ground, absorbing incoming shock and preparing the foot to propel itself. Technically speaking the foot is moving in three directions simultaneously in each of the 3 areas of the foot itself. The rear or hind foot (comprised of the heel and ankle bones). The mid foot (comprised of the tarsal bones ) and the fore or front foot (comprised of the metatarsals and phalanges). For those interested in the technical aspect of pronation read further. The areas of the foot revolve about two axis' of the foot ( see image) and while each of the areas has all the components of pronation and supination, certain areas have greater motion in one or more of the components of pronation than the other.
This is a rather complex three dimensional movement of the foot and ankle. It involves the turning out of the sole of the foot (eversion) and a movement away from the midline of the body (abduction). In technical terminology it is often referred to as dorsiflexion of the ankle joint. Pronation is usually apparent in the final phase a running stride, prior to pushing off, and is considered natural. In your video analysis you look only at a simplified two dimensional representation of this movement in the form of the angle that can be drawn between the leg, the ankle, and the heel of the foot. This angle is related to a "natural" or calibration angle of this complex at a normal standing state. Pronation is usually expressed as a negative angle relative to the calibration angle.
Pronation begins immediately after the heel contacts the ground. It is a normal and necessary motion for walking or running. Pronation is the distinctive, inward roll of the foot as the arch collapses.
Foot - eversion combined with abduction of the forefoot. Forearm - rotation of the wrist and hand towards the radius.
Rotation of the forearm with the palm facing towards the floor
means a position with a downwards slope or direction.
Rotation of a body part (usually the hand or foot) backward, inward or downward.
hand position whereby the palm faces downwards (e.g. seconde) - see supination
Internal rotation along the long axis of the foot (between the second and third metatarsal). A complex combination of abduction, eversion and dorsiflexion. It is acceptable to view pronation in weightbearing as a simple â€œrolling inâ€ of the foot, at either the rearfoot or midfoot.
Forearm pronation is where your hands are rotated inward towards palms facing down. Pronation of the ankle is rolling the ankle inward to place pressure on the inside of the foot.
Rotation of a limb toward the midline of the body; turning the palm downward or flattening the arch of the foot; Pronation is a common foot problem which could predispose an athlete to injury; see orthotics.
Refers to the position of hand with knuckles up.
pro-nation To turn or rotate (the foot) by abduction and eversion so that the inner edge of the sole bears the body's weight.
the position of the sword hand with the knuckles uppermost
Motion of the foot which when excessive results in flattening of the arch; one possible cause of bunion formation
Internal rotation resulting in appendage facing downward
An outward rotation or twisting of the heel bone accompanied by a depression and inward falling of the long inner arch and an abduction/eversion of the forefoot. A mild degree of this is normal on weight bearing.
gripping the sword with knuckles up and palm down (hand in seconda)
The natural inward rotation of the foot as it relates to the gait-cycle. A normal foot lands on the outside heel and pronates slightly to help absorb shock.
The normal inward motion of a foot during the running gait. Excessive inward motion is referred to as over-pronation. Supenation (under-pronation) is the result of a lack of normal inward motion.
Rolling motion to the inside of the foot while standing
The act of turning the bottom (sole) surface of the forefoot downward, as in running and walking.
rotation of the hand or forearm so that the palm faces down or back
The natural, inward roll of the foot; pronation begins when heel contacts the ground, the foot then rolls inward to absorb shock and transfer weight to the ball of the foot as it prepares to push off. It is a natural and necessary motion for running and walking.
The natural inward motion of the foot after heel strike and before pushing off again with the ball of the foot. Overpronation is excessive inward motion and can lead to running injuries. Learn how to choose running shoes.
Turning inward of a hand or foot.
In the foot, it is a combination of motions resulting in a position such that the foot is abducted and everted. Foot pronation can be a by-product of an arch problem, leg length discrepancy, or chronically bad running mechanics; can be compromised with the use of an orthotic. In the hand, pronation is movement of the forearm into a palm down position.
Pronation is a rotation of the forearm that moves the palm from an anterior-facing position to a posterior-facing position, or palm facing down.