ulna

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ul·na

 (ŭl′nə)
n. pl. ul·nas or ul·nae (-nē)
1. The bone extending from the elbow to the wrist on the side opposite to the thumb in humans.
2. A corresponding bone in the forelimb of other vertebrates.

[Latin, elbow, forearm; see el- in Indo-European roots.]

ul′nar adj.

ulna

(ˈʌlnə)
n, pl -nae (-niː) or -nas
1. (Anatomy) the inner and longer of the two bones of the human forearm
2. (Zoology) the corresponding bone in other vertebrates
[C16: from Latin: elbow, ell1]
ˈulnar adj

ul•na

(ˈʌl nə)

n., pl. -nae (-nē), -nas.
1. the bone of the forearm on the side opposite to the thumb.
2. a corresponding bone in the forelimb of other vertebrates.
[1835–45; < Latin: elbow; akin to Greek ōlénē, Old English eln ell2]
ul′nar, adj.

ul·na

(ŭl′nə)
The larger of the two bones of the forearm or lower portion of the foreleg. See more at skeleton.

ulna

One of the two bones of the forearm.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.ulna - the inner and longer of the two bones of the human forearmulna - the inner and longer of the two bones of the human forearm
forearm - the part of the superior limb between the elbow and the wrist
arm bone - a bone in the arm
olecranon, olecranon process - process of the ulna that forms the outer bump of the elbow and fits into the fossa of the humerus when the arm is extended
Translations

ulna

[ˈʌlnə] N (ulnas or ulnae (pl)) [ˈʌlniː]cúbito m

ulna

n pl <-e or -s> (Anat) → Elle f

ulna

[ˈʌlnə] n (Anat) → ulna

ul·na

n. cúbito. V.: cubitus

ulna

n cúbito
References in periodicals archive ?
The variations in the number of nutrient foramina was assessed in 100 forearm long bones, which included 50 radii and 50 ulnae of right and left sides [Table 1].
Shinozuka, "Bilateral stress fractures of the ulnae in a Kendo (Japanese fencing) player," British Journal of Sports Medicine, vol.
This process progresses to the development of caput ulnae syndrome in which the carpus subluxates volarly and supinates while the ulnar head displaces dorsally.
Measurements of lengths of right and left ulnae were taken separately.
Methods: two groups of six pairs of ulnae were plated with a small-fragment LCP around a 1 cm ostectomy.