Anatomy vivas for the intercollegiate MRCS by Nick Aresti, Visit Amazon's Manoj Ramachandran Page, search

By Nick Aresti, Visit Amazon's Manoj Ramachandran Page, search results, Learn about Author Central, Manoj Ramachandran, , Mark Stringer

Awarded in a question-and-answer structure, Anatomy Vivas for the Intercollegiate MRCS might help applicants organize for the anatomy component of the hot Intercollegiate MRCS examination and should relief their studying within the structure within which they are going to be validated. The ebook is exclusive in that it really is in response to the hot exam. it's divided into the distinctiveness parts and relies on scientific situations. that includes pictures of dissections, specified diagrams and radiographic photos, the e-book is the main concise and actual anatomy reduction for the MRCS exam. Written by means of fresh applicants, skilled surgical anatomists and authors of different winning MRCS publications, it beneficial properties causes offered in a memorable, logical and simple to benefit demeanour, and highlights parts that often function within the examination. earlier questions, middle issues and habitual topics are mentioned intimately, making sure that applicants are as ready as attainable. it's an vital advisor to good fortune.

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II. The lesser tubercle is smaller but still prominent. It is the site of attachment of the fourth rotator cuff tendon (subscapularis). III. The anatomical neck of the humerus follows the articular margins of the head of the humerus. The capsule of the shoulder joint is attached to the anatomical neck, except medially and inferiorly where it attaches to the surgical neck of the humerus. IV. The poorly defined surgical neck is at the upper end of the shaft of the humerus. V. Fractures through the surgical neck of the humerus are the most common type of proximal humeral fracture.

Question 2 I. The axilla is a pyramidal structure between the upper arm and upper outer thoracic wall. Its boundaries are as follows: • Apex – communicates with the posterior triangle of the neck and is bounded by the clavicle, scapula and the outer border of the first rib. • Floor (base) – axillary fascia (supported by the suspensory ligament) and skin. • Anterior wall – pectoralis major and minor, and the clavipectoral fascia. • Posterior wall – subscapularis, teres major and latissimus dorsi.

7b III. Injury to the common fibular nerve will cause the following: • Foot drop due to weakness of dorsiflexion (anterior compartment, deep fibular nerve). • Weakness of eversion (lateral compartment, superficial fibular nerve). • Weakness of toe extension (extensor hallucis longus, deep peroneal nerve). • Sensory loss over the lower lateral leg and dorsum of the foot; the most autonomous area for examination being the first dorsal web space, innervated by the deep branch of the nerve. As a compensatory mechanism, a patient may adopt a high stepping gait.

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