Rotation

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Related to External rotation: Internal rotation

Rotation

An active asset management strategy that tactically overweighted and underweighted certain sectors, depending on expected performance. Sometimes called sector rotation.

Sector Rotation

An investment strategy in which a portfolio overweights or underweights certain sectors in accordance with expected performance. Sector rotation is a form of active investment management; the portfolio manager observes market trends and alters the composition of the portfolio in order to earn the highest possible return. Sector rotation is fairly high risk, as a portfolio's systematic overweighting and underweighting means that is not efficiently diversified. See also: Markowitz portfolio theory.
References in periodicals archive ?
A reduction in the amount of arm external rotation at stride foot contact was associated with a reduction is stressful kinetics at the elbow (Fleisig 1994).
There was positive correlation seen in the athletes group between the thoracohumeral angles and scapular spinal tilt rotation at the extreme position of shoulder external rotation.
Consequently, greater external rotation is required for engagement of the Hill-Sachs lesion.
46 Table 5 Shoulder Range of Motion and Strength Based on Player Position; Defensemen Have a Statistically Significant Increase in External Rotation with the Arm at the Side for the Left Shoulder and a Trend toward Increased External Rotation with the Arm at the Side for the Right Shoulder Range of Motion (degrees) FE ER90 IR90 ER0 Forwards Right Shoulder 176 95 64 56 Defensemen Right Shoulder 176 92 69 65 P value 0.
Combined latissimus dorsi and teres major tendon transfers for external rotation deficiency in reverse shoulder arthroplasty.
Tibial external rotation increased with knee extension for both groups, but there was no significant difference between the groups at any flexion angles (Figure 4).
As described in Table 3, rTSA patients were observed to have significantly larger improvements in outcome as measured by two of the five metrics (UCLA and Constant), significantly larger improvements in active forward flexion and strength, and significantly less improvements in active external rotation and in the active internal rotation score than the improvements associated with aTSA patients.
The arguments against subscapularis repair in a lateralized rTSA prosthesis are improved external rotation mechanics (30) and abduction efficiency, (13,23,24,30) both of which have been identified as problems following rTSA and which repairing the subscapularis has been shown to worsen.
Muscle transfers are often recommended in reverse shoulder patients with external rotation deficiency because the posterior deltoid alone is insufficient to restore active external rotation.
Thus, a direct posterior offset of the humerus would be expected to increase the external rotation torque of the posterior rotator cuff.
One outcome commonly reported with reverse shoulders is poor external rotation strength and range of motion.
13-15) Iannotti and Norris (13) found that, compared to other patients with shoulder arthroplasty in their study, patients with posterior subluxation of the humeral head and posterior glenoid erosion had lower final American Shoulder and Elbow Surgeons scores, increased pain, and decreased active external rotation.

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