Dictionary » A » Associated antagonist

Associated antagonist

Associated antagonist

One of two muscles or groups of muscles which pull in nearly opposite directions, but which, when acting together, move the part in a path between their diverging lines of action.


Please contribute to this project, if you have more information about this term feel free to edit this page



Results from our forum


clay biting-cold aside what was faithfully

... any agreed-upon circumstance. As a set right for the benefit of illustration, a covenant which prevents an pikestaff associate from working on a antagonist with regard to a epoch of six months anywhere within the United Quarter may be enforceable against a laic sales chief but would not be suited ...

See entire post
by Hellsinggareeg
Mon Aug 04, 2014 7:10 am
 
Forum: Microbiology
Topic: Detect influenza in saliva
Replies: 14
Views: 4023

asseveration at the annihilation of unalloyed's shuck cohere

... entangled with in defining what is in any the truly circumstance. Instead of example, a covenant which prevents an wage-earner from working on a antagonist seeking a span of six months anywhere within the Collective Acreage may be enforceable against a governmental sales chairman but would not ...

See entire post
by Hellsinggareeg
Mon Aug 04, 2014 6:39 am
 
Forum: Microbiology
Topic: Detect influenza in saliva
Replies: 14
Views: 4023

Hyperadrenergic POTS

... less than 35 years of age. Hyperadrenergic POTS is defined as POTS associated with a systolic BP increment ≥10 mmHg during 10 minutes of HUT, ... in susceptible healthy volunteer subjects. Yohimbine, a central alpha-2 antagonist that will also increase synaptic norepinephrine, can also cause ...

See entire post
by rmorrison
Wed Mar 19, 2014 5:38 pm
 
Forum: Human Biology
Topic: Hyperadrenergic POTS
Replies: 0
Views: 2639

Re:

And you sent this to the botany discussion...? :D No, the antagonist muscle does not generate equal force - if it did, muscles could not cause movement. Thus, you also need to train both the agonist and antagonist separately. The antagonist generates ...

See entire post
by mido95
Fri Dec 09, 2011 10:47 am
 
Forum: Physiology
Topic: Muscles anatomy question ?
Replies: 3
Views: 3677

Muscles anatomy question ?

And you sent this to the botany discussion...? :D No, the antagonist muscle does not generate equal force - if it did, muscles could not cause movement. Thus, you also need to train both the agonist and antagonist separately. The antagonist generates ...

See entire post
by biohazard
Fri Dec 09, 2011 7:57 am
 
Forum: Physiology
Topic: Muscles anatomy question ?
Replies: 3
Views: 3677
View all matching forum results

This page was last modified 21:16, 3 October 2005. This page has been accessed 742 times. 
What links here | Related changes | Permanent link