Did prehistoric humans engrave bones in a cannibalistic ritual?   Engravings on a human bone from a prehistoric archaeological site in a cave in southern England shows that human cannibals ate their prey and then performed ritualistic burials with the remains, scientists said in a study published Wednesday. The forearm bone appears to have been disarticulated, filleted, chewed and then engraved with a ...

Did prehistoric humans engrave bones in a cannibalistic ritual? Engravings on a human bone from a prehistoric archaeological site in a cave in southern England shows that human cannibals ate their prey and then performed ritualistic burials with the remains, scientists said in a study published Wednesday. The forearm bone appears to have been disarticulated, filleted, chewed and then engraved with a ...

Radius (radial bone) - The shorter of the two long bones of the forearm, extending from the elbow to the wrist; it is the bone on the thumb side of the arm.

Radius (radial bone) - The shorter of the two long bones of the forearm, extending from the elbow to the wrist; it is the bone on the thumb side of the arm.

How to make a cool articulated hand craft, with bendable joints, to helps kids understand how tendons work to connect the muscles in the forearm to the tiny bones in the fingers and thumb.  Biology | Anatomy | STEM | Fun science for kids

How to make an articulated hand {with cool movable fingers

How to make a cool articulated hand craft, with bendable joints, to helps kids understand how tendons work to connect the muscles in the forearm to the tiny bones in the fingers and thumb.

The wrist is the location at which the two forearm bones — the ulna and radius — make contact with the various carpal bones of the hand. A break or fracture is caused by a large fall or excessive force against the bone. It is most common in the wrist end of the radius and occurs less often in the ulna and the scaphoid of the carpal...

Physical Therapy for a Broken Wrist After Healing

The wrist is the location at which the two forearm bones — the ulna and radius — make contact with the various carpal bones of the hand.

Did you know? Whales’ flippers, or pectoral fins, share bone structure with the human arm and hand.   In fact, the bones of cetacean flippers are the same kinds of bones as in the human arm, with an upper arm bone, two forearm bones, and hand, wrist, and finger bones. In whales, fingers are elongated and may have additional bones.  Read more on whales’ amazing adaptations here.

Whales’ flippers, or pectoral fins, share bone structure with the human arm and hand. In fact, the bones of cetacean flippers are the same.

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Enjoy a collection of references for Character Design: Arms Anatomy. The collection contains illustrations, sketches, model sheets and tutorials… This gall

Carpal bones in the human hand. This visually shows the forearm bones (ulna and radius) connecting to the carpal bones at the base of the hand (wrist.) The finger bones extend from the carpals. The name for the finger bones is "meta carpals" for the lower bones and "phalanges" for the finger tips. #joints

Triquetral bone - The triquetral is one of the eight carpal bones of the hand. It is a three-sided bone found within the proximal row of carpal bones.

Wrist Joint Anatomy: Overview, Gross Anatomy, Natural Variants

Easy to understand picture of how wrist bones sit between our two forearm bones ad the bones of our palm

Bony Landmarks of the Hand: Carpal Bones  Repinned by  SOS Inc. Resources  http://pinterest.com/sostherapy.

Carpal (wrist) bones - Your wrist is made up of eight small bones (carpal bones) plus two long bones in your forearm — the radius and the ulna. The most commonly injured carpal bone is the scaphoid bone, located near the base of your thumb.

Forearm Bone Structure

Definition, Function, And Types of Styloid Processes You Must Know

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