process

(redirected from styloid process)
Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Medical, Legal, Encyclopedia, Wikipedia.

process

a flow of activities; a sequence of tasks.
References in periodicals archive ?
The stationary arm was placed along the lateral midline of the humerus in line with the acromion process, and the moving arm was placed along the lateral midline of the radius in line with the radial styloid process. (16)
Computed tomography (CT) revealed that the left styloid process was connected to the hyoid bone, had a total length of 70 mm, and was approximately 10 mm thick along almost its entire length (Figures 1(a) and 2).
Sexual dimorphism using the interstyloid distances and clinicalimplication for elongated styloid process in Northeastern Thailand.
Compared with TRI at 2–5 cm away from the radius styloid process, the odds ratio (OR) for occlusion risk at 0 cm and 1 cm were 9.65 (P = 0.033) and 8.90 (P = 0.040), respectively.
styloid process of the fibular head through the fabellofibular ligament (Figure 1) [15], with all of these structures exposing the fabella to tensile forces.
However, in adults, each bone is a compound structure composed of four portions: the petromastoid, squamous, tympanic, and styloid process. (13) The tympanic ring is usually recognizable at the middle of the fetal period; however, the closure will start later.
Locate the cuboid with the opposite hand, which is just below/med to the styloid process of the 5th met.
Generally the Lovett Brother relationships found between the cervical and lumbar vertebrae are as follows: cervical lateral transverse process sensitivity indicates ipsilateral lumbar transverse process anterior rotation; cervical lateral spinous process sensitivity relates to ipsilateral lumbar transverse process inferiority; and, given the absence of a spinous process at C1, the temporal styloid process is used to determine inferiority of the ipsilateral L5 transverse process.
Eagle's syndrome causes pain in the throat on swal- lowing similar to HB but in radiograph elongated styloid process will be seen in Eagles syndrome.
(3) Although spontaneous dissection can occur in arteries throughout the body, the extracranial segments of the carotid and vertebral arteries are particularly vulnerable because of their greater mobility and proximity to the skin and to bony structures such as the cervical vertebrae and the styloid process.
We present here a case of a 37-years-old man with significantly enlarged and thickened bilateral styloid process causing significant characteristic symptoms.