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  • noun

Synonyms for clavicle

bone linking the scapula and sternum

References in periodicals archive ?
These resources revealed that the muscle belly of scalenus anterior is located below the level of C6 deep in the root of the neck, covered by various structures including the clavicular head of the sternocleidomastoid (SCM) and a substantial fat pad.
Hemothorax and pulmonary contusions were common, as were thoracic spinal fractures, sternal, and clavicular fractures.
I have fractured two of my ribs and a clavicular bone, which is just beneath my collarbone.
A tattoo of the name "John" is written in fine script in the clavicular region of his right upper chest; a black outlined tattoo, 9 by 4 inches, of a peacock is on his right upper back; and an old English script letter "E" or "F" is on his left forearm.
Mark is still troubled by the injury to the clavicular joint at the top of his sternum which he picked up at Gloucester towards the end of last season," explained Blades.
Clavicular breathing is a way to maximize the intake of air by pulling up the clavicles, or collarbones.
The scalenes, trapezius and clavicular portion of the pectoral muscles which are innervated at [C.
In Rana, the structures lie near the clavicular articular processes, forming narrow glenoid openings, whereas in Bufo and Scaphiopus they project laterally, producing wider glenoid openings.
Eight muscles were simulated as three lines from its origin on the scapula or clavicle to its insertion on the humerus: anterior deltoid (yellow), middle deltoid (dark green), posterior deltoid (magenta), subscapularis (light green), infraspinatus (dark blue), teres major (red), teres minor (cyan), and the clavicular portion of the pectoralis major (orange) (Fig.
The left humeral diverticulum of the clavicular air sac (humeral head) was filled with a gelatinous mass.
Chronic recurrent osteomyelitis with clavicular involvement in children: diagnostic value of different imaging techniques and therapy with non-steroidal anti-inflammatory drugs.
All measurements, except clavicular length, were repeated after placing a litre bag of saline wrapped in a small towel between the scapulae.
Type 17 Hand laceration/bruise 5 Periorbital haematoma 3 Forehead bruise/laceration 2 Metacarpal fracture 2 Patellar dislocation 2 Ankle sprain/fracture 1 Chin laceration 1 Tooth avulsion 1 Quadriceps sprain 1 Lip laceration 1 Clavicular fracture 1 Epistaxis 1 Metatarsal fracture 1 Wrist strap injury Table 3.
Various other skeletal abnormalities including exaggerated lumbar lordosis, and clavicular, vertebral, rib and long bone anomalies and extra-skeletal abnormalities, most commonly those of eye and ear, have also been reported.
Reports of delayed neurovascular complications associated with clavicular fractures are described in the literature, including formation of pseudoaneurysms, which can go unrecognized for years (2, 4, 5).