humerus

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Related to coronoid fossa: Olecranon fossa

hu·mer·us

 (hyo͞o′mər-əs)
n. pl. hu·mer·i (-mə-rī′)
The long bone of the arm or forelimb, extending from the shoulder to the elbow.

[Latin, upper arm.]

humerus

(ˈhjuːmərəs)
n, pl -meri (-məˌraɪ)
1. (Anatomy) the bone that extends from the shoulder to the elbow
2. (Zoology) the corresponding bone in other vertebrates
[C17: from Latin umerus; related to Gothic ams shoulder, Greek ōmos]

hu•mer•us

(ˈhyu mər əs; often ˈyu-)

n., pl. -mer•i (-məˌraɪ)
1. the long upper bone of the vertebrate arm or forelimb, extending from the shoulder to the elbow.
[1350–1400; Middle English < Latin (h)umerus shoulder; c. Greek ômos, Gothic ams, Skt ámsas]

hu·mer·us

(hyo͞o′mər-əs)
The bone of the upper arm or the upper portion of the foreleg. See more at skeleton.

humerus

The upper arm bone.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.humerus - bone extending from the shoulder to the elbowhumerus - bone extending from the shoulder to the elbow
deltoid eminence, deltoid tuberosity - a bump on the outside of the humerus where the deltoid muscle attaches
arm - a human limb; technically the part of the superior limb between the shoulder and the elbow but commonly used to refer to the whole superior limb
arm bone - a bone in the arm
Translations

humerus

[ˈhjuːmərəs] N (humeri (pl)) [ˈhjuːməraɪ]húmero m

humerus

humerus

[ˈhjuːmərəs] nomero

hu·mer·us

n. L. húmero, hueso largo del brazo.

humerus

n (pl -ri) húmero
References in periodicals archive ?
In type I condyle is medially angulated and deformed articular fossa together with a mild-to-moderate amount of new bone formation, Type II no recognizable condyle or fossa but a large mass of new bone is present, Type III ankylosis usually results from a medially displaced fracture dislocation with bone bridging the mandibular ramus to the zygomatic arch, while type IV joint architecture is completely covered by bone with fusion of structures i e; zygomatic arch, glenoid fossa, coronoid fossa, condyle and sigmoid notch.
Proximal to the trochlea are two fossae: the coronoid fossa on the anterior surface, which receives the coronoid process of the ulna, when the forearm is flexed.
Anteriorly, the coronoid process of the proximal ulna articulates with the coronoid fossa of the distal humerus.