THR

(redirected from Total hip replacement)
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Related to Total hip replacement: Total hip arthroplasty
AcronymDefinition
THRThe Human Resource (various locations)
THRThe House of Representatives (US Congress)
THRThe Hollywood Reporter
THRThursday
THRThreonine (Amino Acid)
THRTotal Hip Replacement
THRThrust
THRTobacco Harm Reduction (various organizations)
THRTechnical Human Resources (Kazakhstan)
THRTexas Health Resources
THRTarget Heart Rate
THRTake Home Ration (nutrition; various locations)
THRTraditional Herbal Registration (UK)
THRThe High Road (firearms forum)
THRThrough Hole Reflow
THRTurn Hard Right (direction)
THRThyroid Hormone Receptor
THRThe Homeschooling Revolution (blog)
THRThruster
THRTransmit Holding Register
THRThrough-Hole Reflow
THRTraining Heart Rate
THRTehran, Iran - Mehrabad (Airport Code)
THRThreshold Requirements
THRThreshold Heart Rate
THRTolerable Hazard Rate
THRTotal Herd Reporting (cattle breeding)
THRTotal Heat of Rejection (condenser capacity, refrigeration)
References in periodicals archive ?
Caption: A total hip replacement consists of a metal or ceramic ball mounted atop a metal stem driven into the femur.
Arthroscopic psoas release for iliopsoas impingement after total hip replacement.
But femoral nerve palsy after total hip replacement is a rare complication.
Radiological demarcation of cemented sockets in total hip replacement.
Symposium on Metal-on-metal Total Hip Replacement Devices (2012: Phoenix, AZ) Edited by Steven M.
By Ashraf Padanna/Thiruvananthapuram In what is claimed to be a first in India and a rare feat globally, doctors in Kerala have performed a total hip replacement surgery on a patient with a transplanted heart.
Four of them received total hip replacement and the remained nine received artificial bipolar femoral head replacement.
Different options including arthrodesis, Girdlestone arthroplasty and total hip replacement (THR) are used for its treatment.
The outcome of total hip replacement in obese and non-obese patients at 10- to 18-years.
In December 2012, the American Academy of Orthopaedic Surgeons, the American Association of Hip and Knee Surgeons, and the Hip Society issued a statement on these devices, which said that recent reports from national joint registries have reported that the failure rates of total hip replacement surgery using metal-on-metal implants are two- to threefold higher than "contemporary" total hip replacement surgery using non-metal-on-metal devices.
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