Examples from the Web for pronation
Pronation of the forearm is feeble, and is completed by the weight of the hand.Manual of Surgery|Alexis Thomson and Alexander Miles
The wrist has also forward and backward movements, either in pronation, in supination, or the normal state.Delsarte System of Oratory|Various
Those defending the upper left-hand quarter are “quarte” (fourth; in supination) and “quinte” (fifth; in pronation).
In disease of the elbow, the usual attitude is that of flexion with pronation of the hand.
They may follow sudden dorsal flexion, or forced supination, or pronation of the foot.Surgery, with Special Reference to Podiatry|Maximilian Stern
Word Origin and History for pronation
1660s, from French pronation, from Medieval Latin pronationem (nominative pronatio), noun of action from past participle stem of Late Latin pronare (see pronate).