Citations:palatal hook

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English citations of palatal hook and palatal hooks

Noun: some kind of oral structure[edit]

  • 1877, Carl Michel, Diseases of the Nasal Cavity and the Vault of the Pharynx (C. Jung), page 85
    As the hinderances to rhinoscopic examination have already been described, and hints have been given as to how they can be overcome, it may here suffice to say, that with the palatal hook one can always distinguish, whether extended tumefaction exists in the pharyngeal vault or not. — Voltolini sometimes operates with the aid of the palatal hook.
  • 1893, J. D. White, John Hugh McQuillen, George Jacob Ziegler, James William White, Edward Cameron Kirk, and Lovick Pierce Anthony [eds.], The Dental Cosmos (S. S. White Dental Manufacturing Co.), volume 35, page 1,244
    A similar result obtains when the ligature is hooked on the posterior palatal hook, then carried around the labial surface and inward around the anterior corner, to be attached to a hook within the mouth. The selection of either of these methods would depend upon the class of fixture used, — that is, whether there be an external band or not. Next, the posterior corner alone may be affected, by carrying the ligature from the posterior palatal hook outward to a band, carrying the corner out by its action.
  • 1908, Transactions of the South African Philosophical Society (Royal Society of South Africa), volume 17, page 11
    The palatal hooks nearly colourless, weak and thin, reaching to a height of 0·24 m., by a diameter at the base of 0·035 (fig. 21).
  • 1950, Jacob Amos Salzmann, Principles of Orthodontics (2nd ed., Lippincott), page 761
    Also shown are the correct positioning of the palatal hooks on maxillary molar bands and the use of cross elastics.
  • 1957, Sidney Bernard Finn, Clinical Pedodontics (2nd ed., Saunders), page 280
    After cementation of the bands, the patient is instructed in the use of a medium, or small, heavy crossbite elastic. It goes from the palatal hook on the upper band to the buccal hook on the lower band.
  • 1958, Charles Rob and Rodney Smith [eds.], Operative Surgery (F.A. Davis Co.), volume 6, page 61
    Where the palate has been split, double frontal bar fixation and two half-maxilla cap splints should be used, avoiding cheek wires as these tend to further spread the palate. The addition of palatal hooks, one on each cap splint with elastic traction between them, hold the two halves together.
  • 1962, Rosenstiel School of Marine and Atmospheric Science, Bulletin of Marine Science of the Gulf and Caribbean (University of Miami Press), volume 11, page 458
    The very numerous and slender palatal hooks are smooth, not striped.
  • 1963, Israel Journal of Earth Sciences (National Council for Research and Development), volumes 12–13, page 29
    The two isolated teeth seem to be palatal hooks, according to the description of Arambourg and Signeux (op. cit.).

Noun: = háček (when it takes the form of a prime)[edit]

  • 1962, Revue Canadienne des Slavistes (Canadian Association of Slavists), volume 5, page 60
    In the Zographensis one finds pьřěaxǫ (John 6:52). Here the liquid is marked with the palatal hook.
  • 1968, Robert Magidoff et al. [eds.], Studies in Slavic Linguistics and Poetics, in Honor of Boris O. Unbegaun (New York University Press), page 42
    Kalnyn′ states, p. 145, that in the best manuscripts, which are characterized by the use of a palatal-marking hook or by such a hook plus a jotated vowel, the instances of marking of palatal l and n in general exceeds those of failing to do so; moreover, the marking of non-palatal consonants with a palatal hook is rare.
  • 2004, Robert Bringhurst, The Elements of Typographic Style (3rd ed.; Hartley & Marks, Publishers; ISBN 0881792063, 9780881792065), page 304
    Pan-European fonts contain a larger but still incomplete set of caroned letters, usually č ě ň ř š ž and Č Ď Ě Ň Ř Š Ť Ž. Also called a wedge or a háček (hah-check), which is its Czech name. In Czech, however, this character is actually a variant of the palatal hook, which can take the form of caron or apostrophe. [u+o30C]
  • 2009, Theodore Rosendorf, The Typographic Desk Reference: TDR (Oak Knoll Books), page 130
    l-caron/l-palatal hook 58