- tendinous arch of pelvic fascia,
- tendinous cord,
- tendinous synovitis,
- tendon cell,
- tendon reflex,
- tendon sheath syndrome,
Origin of tendon
Examples from the Web for tendon
Adult actresses are prone to internal tears the way an athlete might be at risk for injuring a tendon.
One particularly disastrous game sent Gore from the gym to the hospital with a torn Achilles tendon.
Wounds of tendon sheaths are similar to open joints in that there is an escape of synovial fluid, "sinew water."Special Report on Diseases of the Horse|United States Department of Agriculture
Outlying abscesses and sinuses are usually the result of infection of the tendon sheaths in the neighbourhood.
It is often stated that a ganglion originates from a hernial protrusion of the synovial membrane of a joint or tendon sheath.Manual of Surgery|Alexis Thomson and Alexander Miles
This tendon and the proximal end of the muscle pass between the head of the fibula and the outer cnemial crest.Myology and Serology of the Avian Family Fringillidae|William B. Stallcup
These cylindrical muscles with their cupule and tendon look like so many syringes.An Introduction to Entomology: Vol. IV (of 4)|William Kirby
Word Origin for tendon
1540s, from Medieval Latin tendonem (nominative tendo), altered (by influence of Latin tendere "to stretch") of Late Latin tenon, from Greek tenon (genitive tenontos) "tendon, sinew," from teinein "to stretch" (see tenet).
A tough band of fibrous connective tissue that connects muscles to bones.