A pocketbook manual of hand and upper extremity anatomy : by Fraser J. Leversedge MD, Martin I. Boyer MD FRCS(C),

By Fraser J. Leversedge MD, Martin I. Boyer MD FRCS(C), Charles A. Goldfarb MD

Pocketbook of Hand and higher Extremity Anatomy: Primus Manus beneficial properties exquisitely targeted full-color images of dissections and line drawings of all significant anatomic entities. The written descriptions of anatomy are in bulleted structure to permit easy access to the fabric. The publication additionally describes scientific correlations for significant illnesses and comprises quite a few mnemonic devices.

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Extra resources for A pocketbook manual of hand and upper extremity anatomy : primus manus

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1999;81:926–929. Grundberg AB, Reagan DS. Pathologic anatomy of the forearm: intersection syndrome. J Hand Surg. 1985;10:299–302. Guillot M, Escande G, Chazal J, et al. The anconeus muscle. Anatomical and electromyographic study. Bull Assoc Anat (Nancy). 1984;68:337–343. Hirai Y, Yoshida K, Yamanaka K, et al. An anatomic study of the extensor tendons of the human hand. J Hand Surg. 2001;26A:1009–1015. Jackson WT, Viegas SF, Coon TM, et al. Anatomical variations in the first extensor compartment of the wrist.

2-1 Lateral view of the right elbow demonstrating the extensor origin. The mobile wad of three originates from the lateral supracondylar ridge of the humerus and includes the brachioradialis (BR) and the extensor carpi radialis longus and brevis (ECRL and ECRB). The ECRB is deep to the ECRL and common extensors at the elbow and is not visualized proximally. The ECRB is identified from the ECRL by markers (**). The extensor digitorum communis (EDC) and extensor carpi ulnaris (ECU) originate at the lateral epicondyle/condyle as part of the common extensor origin.

Hotchkiss RN, An KA, Sowa DT, et al. An anatomic and mechanical study of the interosseous membrane of the forearm: pathomechanics of proximal migration of the radius. J Hand Surg. 1989;14A:256–261. Marcotte AL, Osterman AL. Longitudinal radioulnar dissociation: identification and treatment of acute and chronic injuries. Hand Clin. 2007;23:195–208. Skahan JR 3rd, Palmer AK, Werner FW, et al. The interosseous membrane of the forearm: anatomy and function. J Hand Surg. 1997;22A:981–985. 2 • DORSAL FOREARM Muscle Origin Superficial extensor muscles Anconeus Postlateral epicondyle ECU Most medial common extensor, superior ulnar border EDM Common extensor origin EDC Common extensor origin Deep extensor muscles Supinator Lateral epicondyle, annular ligament, lateral ulnar collateral ligament, crista supinatoris APL Radius EPB Interosseous membrane ± radius EPL Ulna EIP Ulna ϩ interosseous membrane Insertion Innervation Lateral–dorsal ulna Ulnar base small metacarpal Radial nerve Small extensor apparatus Digital extensor apparatus PIN Anterior proximal radius PIN Thumb metacarpal, base, trapezium, thenar muscle (varies) Varies: thumb proximal phalanx, extensor hood Thumb distal phalanx Index extensor apparatus PIN 49 PIN PIN PIN PIN PIN FOREARM (Figs.

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