Anat 3601 Lecture Notes
Anat 3601 Lecture Notes ANAT 3001
U of M
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This 26 page Class Notes was uploaded by veronicaturtu on Friday February 5, 2016. The Class Notes belongs to ANAT 3001 at University of Minnesota taught by Barnett, Vincent; Cook, Mark in Fall 2015. Since its upload, it has received 72 views. For similar materials see Human Anatomy in Anatomy at University of Minnesota.
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Date Created: 02/05/16
Head articulates with glenoid fossa Tubercles attach to muscles to create movement Grove is for the tendon of bicep Trochlea- allows hinge movement Capitulum- rounded tiny head for radius Epicondyle- above condyle for muscle attachments in the forearm Clavicle keeps arm on body Lateral (thumb side) Tuberosity- biceps insert Styloid process- holds wrist in place Pinky side Trochlear notch allows for hinge movement Processes- olecranon is your elbow with when extended it goes into the fossa Radial notch- articulation for the radius Styloid process keeps wrist in place Interosseous space holds bones together with cartilage 8 carpals- first row is proximal that articulates with ulnar and radius—convex curve that fits with concaved radius Thumb is called pollex (MC 1), then numbed towards pinky Pelvic Three main sections Ischial tuberosity = “bony butt” Acetabulum is the ball in socket joint that is made up of all three sections Ramus- “branch” Obturator foramen= giant hole Symphyseal surface- where both pelvic bones come together Malleolus don’t like the ankle move Don’t identify, but know all the names Big toe- hallux Sesamoid bones live in tendons Three arches that retain momentum Lateral, medial, and transverse False pelvis is in the abdominal cavity Fovea capitis- holds a ligament Condyles go to knee Malleolus- like styloid processes of the leg Articulates with the fibula Rather useless Only bony attachment of upper extremity Many animals do not have a clavicle Articulates with sternum Decide what angle you are looking at the bone Glenoid- articulation for the humerus (must be lateral) Coracoid & acromial process (most lateral) Subscapular process is a large fossa that holds muscles Scapular spine takes you to your acromial process Supraspinous fossa Infraspinatus fossa
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