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Arteries

Common Interosseous Artery

Common interosseous artery develops from the upper portion of the ulnar artery and following a very short course here at the upper border of interosseous membrane, it splits within anterior as well as posterior interosseous arteries. Origin The common interosseous artery is the thickest as well as

Arcuate Arteries (Shoulder)

The intraosseous part of axillary artery has been called the arcuate artery due to its posteromedial path after going into the humeral head. Multiple sections radiate in order to supply the subchondral bone of the humeral head. Arcuate arteries are ending sections of axillary artery. The axillary

Deep Palmar Arch

The radial artery turns close to the lateral side of the wrist and within the deep plane of the palm by piercing anteriorly via the back of the hand and also goes over the floor of the anatomical snuffbox. It goes among the two heads of the

Superficial Palmar Arch

The hand has high blood circulation. The arteries of the hand are ending portion of the ulnar and radial arteries which, respectively in each hand after going inside the palm create superficial and deep palmar arterial arches. Insertion The superficial palmar arterial arch is the primary extension

Arteries of the Upper Limb

The blood to the upper limb is supplied by 4 major arteries: axillary, brachial, radial, and ulnar. The subclavian artery is followed by the axillary. Its name is changed to brachial artery at the lower border of the teres major muscle. The brachial artery continues down the arm and just distal to the elbow joint, it

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