Presentation on theme: "Introduction Anatomical position, terms of direction, and planes. Highlights Osteology Structure and classification of bones. Formation of the bones of."— Presentation transcript:
Introduction Anatomical position, terms of direction, and planes. Highlights Osteology Structure and classification of bones. Formation of the bones of trunk. The common characteristic of the vertebrae. The main characteristic of different vertebrae. Formation and characteristic of ribs. Subsection of the sternum. Definition of sternal angle and costal arch.
The primary structure of the scapula, humerus, radius and ulna. Name of the bones of hand. The primary structure of the hip bone, femur, tibia and fibula. Name of the bones of foot. The primary structure of the internal and external surface of the base of skull. The main structure of the superior, the posterior aspect and the lateral view of skull. The structure of orbit and bony nasal cavity. Names, position and opens of the paranasal sinuses.
Chapter 2 Arthology Section 1 General description Joints (Articulations) :The bones are connected by means of fibrous connective tissue, cartilaginous or osseous tissues at different parts of their surfaces,and such a connection are termed. Classification There are two main types of articulations or joint. Solid joints - Continuous joints Synovial joints - Discontinuous joints
Solid joints –Fibrous joints : bones are united by fibrous connective tissue Syndesmoses:ligament and membrane Suture –Cartilaginous joints : bones are united by cartilage Synchondroses : bones are united by hyaline cartilage: epiphyseal cartilage temporarily Symphysis : bones are united by fibrocartilage: intervertebral disc
Synovial joints － Discontinuous joints Basic structures Articular surface: covered by articular cartilage Articular capsule –Fibrous membrane –Synovial membrane Articular cavity: containing a trace of synovial fluid; subatmospheric pressure in it
Accessory structures Ligaments (lig.) : extra-and intracapsular ligaments Articular disc and articular labrum : Synovial fold and Synovial bursa
Terms for main movements of joints Flexion and extension Adduction and abduction Rotation Medial and lateral rotation –Pronation and supination –Inversion and eversion Circumduction
Classification of synovial joints on movement and shape Uniaxial joints: –hinge joints –trochoid (pivot) joints Biaxial joints: –ellipsoid joints –saddle joints Multiaxial joints: –ball-and-socket joint –plane joints
Section 2 Joints of Bones of Trunk Includes joints of the vertebral column and thoracic cage. The vertebral column consists of 24 vertebrae, the sacrum, and the coccyx. The joints of the vertebral column includes the joints of the vertebral bodies and the joints of vertebral arches.
1. Joints of the vertebral bodies Intervertebral discs between bodies of adjacent vertebrae, composed of: Nucleus pulposus, an inner soft, pulpy, highly elastic structure (gelatinous core ) Annulus fibrosus an outer fibrous ring consisting of fibrocartilage Joints of the vertebral column
Herniation of nucleus pulposus
Anterior longitudinal ligament Strong band covering the anterior part of the vertebral bodies and intervertebral discs running from the anterior margin of foramen magnum to the S1~S2 Maintains stability of the intervertebral disc and prevents hyperextension of the vertebral column Posterior longitudinal ligament Attached to the posterior aspect of the intervertebral discs and posterior edges of the vertebral bodies from C2 vertebra to sacrum Prevents hyperflexion of the vertebral column and posterior protrusion of the discs
2. Joints of the vertebral arches Ligamenta flava ― elastic ligament, unite laminae of adjacent vertebrae, and complete the posterior wall of vertebral canal; tend to prevent hyperflexion of the vertebral column Interspinous ligament Supraspinous ligament:superiorly with the ligamentum nuchae(C7- external occipital bone Zygapophysial joints
3. Atlantooccipital joint Between superior articulating surfaces of atlas and occipital condyles Supported by membrances and ligaments that join occipital bone and atlas Action ― nodding of head, lateral tilting of head
4. Atlantoaxial joint Three synovial joints between atlas and axis –Laterally, paired joints between articulating facets –Median joint between dens of axis and anterior arch of atlas Supported by ligaments Action ― allow atlas (and head) to pivot on the axis and vertebral column
5. The vertebral column as a whole and its movement The anterior aspectThe lateral aspect Cervical vertebrae Thoracic vertebrae Lumbar vertebrae sacrum coccyx Cervical curvature Thoracic curvature Lumbar curvature Sacral curvature
flexion extension lateral flexion rotation Vertebral column movement
Joints of the thoracic cage Composition Bones ― consists of twelve thoracic vertebrae, twelve pairs of ribs and costal cartilages, and sternum
1. Joints Costovertebral joints –Joints with head of rib –Costotransverse joints Sternocostal joints –Sternocostal synchondrosis of first rib –Sternocostal joints: –Interchondral joints: between costal cartilages7,8,9, and 10 to form the costal arch
Costovertebral joints Joints with head of rib Costotransverse joints
2. General features of thorax Roughly cone-shape, narrow above and broad below, flattened from before-backwards, longer behind than in front Superior thoracic aperture: bounded by upper border of manubrium, first rib, and vertebra T1 Inferior thoracic aperture: bounded by vertebra T12, 12th and 11th ribs, costal arch and xiphoid process Infrasternal angle: formed by the costal arch of both side Intercostal spaces: lie between the ribs
3. Functions of thorax –protects the vital organs in the thoracic cavity and upper abdominal cavity; –plays a vital role in the process of breathing InspirationExpiration