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Skeletal Structure PowerPoint PPT Presentation


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Skeletal Structure. Primary Functions of Bone. supports the soft tissues of the body so that the form of the body and an erect posture can be maintained protects delicate structures blood cell production - RBC, WBC, & platelets produced in red marrow

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Skeletal Structure

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Skeletal structure l.jpg

Skeletal Structure


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Primary Functions of Bone

  • supports the soft tissues of the body so that the form of the body and an erect posture can be maintained

  • protects delicate structures

  • blood cell production- RBC, WBC, & platelets produced in red marrow

  • storage for calcium & phosphorus; reserve lipid in yellow marrow

  • lever system with muscles-directs forces generated by muscles


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Classified by Shape

  • long bones: longer than wide, shaft with 2 ends (femur, humerus)

  • short bones: length equals width (carpals, tarsals)

  • flat bones: thin and flat (cranium, sternum, ribs, scapula)

  • irregular bones: complex shapes (vertebrae, middle ear bones)

  • sesamoid bones: small bones formed in tendons (patella)


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Structure

  • diaphysis: shaft; epiphyseal line separates it from the epiphysis

  • epiphysis: end; contains red bone marrow

  • articular cartilage: hyaline cartilage on joint surfaces to resist friction


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Structure (cont)

  • periosteum: dense, white, fibrous covering around the remaining surface of the bone

    • outer layer: composed of connective tissue containing blood vessels

    • inner osteogenic layer: contains elastic fibers, blood vessels, and osteoblasts (cells responsible for forming new bone during growth and repair)

  • medullary cavity: space within the diaphysis that contains the fatty yellow marrow inadult bones


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Structure (cont)

  • endosteum: layer of osteoblasts that lines the medullary cavity and contains scattered osteoclasts (cells that may assume a role in the removal of bone)

  • nutrient foramen: opening allowing vessels to enter the medullary cavity supplying the shaft of the bone (arteries to the epiphysis generally arise from the joint capsule)


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Bone Density

  • Compact bone: dense bone of the diaphysis consisting of repeating patterns of solid bone tissue organized into concentric layers (long bones)

  • Spongy or cancellous bone: latticework (large spaces) arrangement packed with red marrow; resists stresses of weight & postural changes as well as muscular development (short, flat, irregular, and epiphysis of long bones)


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Joint Structure


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Classification of Joints

  • Fibrous (synarthroses): lacks a joint cavity and the articulating bones are held very closely together by fibrous connective tissue; they permit little or no movement

    • sutures

    • syndesmoses

    • gomphoses


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Sutures

  • found between the bones of the skull and are united by a thin layer of dense fibrous connective tissue


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Syndesmoses

  • fibrous connective tissue forms an interosseous membrane or ligament (distal articulation of the tibia and fibula, shafts of radius and ulna)


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Gomphoses

  • cone-shaped peg fits into a socket (teeth)


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Classification of Joints

  • Cartilaginous (amphiarthroses): lacks a joint cavity and the articulating bones are tightly connected by cartilage

    • synchrondrosis

    • symphyses


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Synchrondrosis

  • connecting material is hyaline cartilage (epiphyseal plate)


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Symphyses

  • connecting material is a broad, flat disc of fibrocartilage (pubic symphysis; bodies of vertebrae)


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Classification of Joints

  • Synovial (diarthroses): joint cavity (space between the articulating bones) is present; freely movable.

    • Gliding

    • Hinge

    • Pivot

    • Ellipsoidal

    • Saddle

    • Ball and socket


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Gliding

  • side-to-side and back-and-forth movements (biaxial); articulating surfaces are usually flat (intercarpal, intertarsal, sternum and clavicle)


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Hinge

  • motions are flexion/extension (monoaxial); convex surface of one bone fitsinto the concave surface of another (elbow, knee)


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Pivot

  • rotational movement (monoaxial); rounded, pointed, or concave surface fits into a ring formed partly by bone and partly by a ligament (atlas and axis)


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Ellipsoidal

  • side-to-side and back-and-forth movements (biaxial); oval shaped condyle fits into an elliptical cavity (wrist)


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Saddle

  • side-to-side and back-and-forth movements (biaxial); articular surfaces concave in one direction and convex in opposite direction (CMC of thumb)


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Ball and socket

  • movement in 3 planes (triaxial); ball like surface fits into a cuplike depression (shoulder and hip)


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Components of Synovial Joints

  • articular cartilage: covers surfaces of articulating bones but does not bind them together

  • articular capsule: surrounds the articular surfaces and encloses the joint cavity

    • outer layer (fibrous capsule): attached to the periosteum of articulating bones at a variable distance from the edge of the articulating cartilage

    • inner layer (synovial membrane): secretes synovial fluid which lubricates the jointand provides nourishment for the articular cartilage


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Components of Synovial Joints

  • joint (synovial) cavity: enclosed space that surrounds the 2 articulating surfaces; contains the slippery lubricating fluid called synovial fluid

  • ligaments: thickened collagenous bands connecting bone to bone

    • extracapsular ligaments are outside of the articular capsule (MCL, LCL)

    • intracapsular ligaments directly attach the 2 articulating surfaces (ACL, PCL)


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Components of Synovial Joints

  • articular discs (menisci): pads of fibrocartilage that lie between the articular surfaces of the bones; help maintain the stability of a joint and direct the flow of synovial fluid to areas of greatest friction; not all synovial joints have them


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Components of Synovial Joints

  • bursae: saclike structures that contain synovial fluid to help reduce friction between:

    • skin and bone

    • tendons and bones

    • muscles and bones

    • ligaments and bones


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Body planes

  • midsagittal: divides body down the middle

  • frontal (coronal): divides body to front and back

  • transverse: divides body into top and bottom half


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transverse

midsaggital

coronal


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Anatomical directions

  • superior: nearer the head

  • inferior: nearer the feet

  • lateral: away from the midline

  • medial: towards the midline


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Anatomical directions

  • anterior: toward the front

  • posterior: toward the rear or back

  • proximal: nearer to the center

  • distal: farther from the center


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http://www.loni.com/anat/dirmov/dat1.htm


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Joint Movements

  • Flexion: decrease in the angle between the anterior (may be posterior--knee) surfaces of the articulating bones

  • Extension: increase in the angle between the anterior (may be posterior--knee) surfaces of the articulating bones

  • Hyperextension: continuation of extension beyond the anatomical position


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Joint Movements

  • Dorsiflexion: flexion of the foot at the ankle joint

  • Plantarflexion: extension of the foot at the ankle joint


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Joint Movements

  • Inversion: movement of the sole of the foot inward at the ankle joint

  • Eversion: movement of the sole of the foot outward at the ankle joint


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Joint Movements

  • Abduction: movement of a bone away from the midline of the body

  • Adduction: movement of a bone toward the midline of the body


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Joint Movements

  • Internal (medial) rotation: rotary motion in the transverse plane toward the midline

  • External (lateral) rotation: rotary motion in the transverse plane away from the midline

  • Circumduction: movement in which the distal end of a bone moves in a circle while the proximal end remains stable


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Joint Movements

  • Elevation: movement in which a part of the body moves upward

  • Depression: movement in which a part of the body moves downward


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Joint Movements

  • Protraction: movement forward on a plane parallel to the ground

  • Retraction: movement backward on a plane parallel to the ground


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Joint Movements

  • Upward rotation: movement of the scapula that causes the glenoid to face forward and upward; inferior angle of scapula moves laterally away from the spine & the scapula slides forward

  • Downward rotation: movement of the scapula that causes the glenoid to face downward and backward; inferior angle of scapula moves medially & the scapula slides forward


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Joint Movements

  • Horizontal abduction: motion of the upper extremity in a transverse plane away from the midline of the body

  • Horizontal adduction: motion of the upper extremity in a transverse plane toward the midline of the body


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Joint Movements

  • Supination: turning the palm upward

  • Pronation: turning the palm downward


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Joint Movements

  • Radial deviation: movement of the wrist toward the thumb side of the forearm

  • Ulnar deviation: movement of the wrist toward the little finger side of the forearm

  • Opposition: diagonal movement of the thumb across the palm to permit it to make contact with one of the other four fingers


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