đź“ť Feedback

Joints

Elbow Joint

Anatomy of the Elbow Joint The three bones that are responsible for the formation of the elbow joint are humerus, radius and ulna. It includes two articulations: (a) humero-ulnar articulation, between the trochlea of the humerus and trochlear notch of the ulna, and (b) humero-radial articulation, between

Coracohumeral Ligament

Coracohumeral ligament is a strong strap of fibrous tissue that enters from the base of the coracoid process to the anterior element of the greater tubercle of the humerus. Origin of Coracohumeral Ligament Coracohumeral ligament enters obliquely downwards and laterally to the front of the greater tubercle

Coracoacromial Ligament

Coracoacromial ligament guards the superior aspect of the joint and develops within coracoid and acromion processes. The ligament is often illustrated as containing two marginal bands as well as a thinner intervening part, the two bands being connected specifically towards the apex along with the base of

Carpometacarpal Joints

The carpometacarpal joints with the exception of the carpometacarpal joint of the thumb, which is a saddle joint, are type of plane synovial joints. Functionally as well as medically, the most important joint is the first carpometacarpal joint. The distal side of the carpals of distal row

Acromioclavicular Joint

Acromioclavicular joint is a type of synovial joint which is present in between the Acromian process of scapula and lateral end of clavicle. Around 2.5 cm medial to the point of the shoulder lies the acromioclavicular joint. Articular Surfaces of Acromioclavicular Joint These are small facets found on

Trusted By The World’s Best