Latest Skull Stories
Study found children with craniosynostosis averaged lower scores on standardized tests, but majority showed no discernible learning problem SEATTLE, Feb.
Author shares his struggle with cranial birth defect and interviews families, doctors, and surgeons in new memoir to offer first-hand perspective (and relief) of Craniosynostosis. Ogden,
A new fossil from Madagascar reveals fascinating perspectives on the growing diversity of Mesozoic mammals.
FRANKLIN, Mass., Aug. 22, 2014 /PRNewswire/ -- Arthrosurface, Inc.
Embryonic development in animals – except mice and rats – remains largely unexplored.
After receiving initial positive feedback, MedCenter TMJ says they will now be offering Bed Buddy products to all patients for pain management and recuperation. Houston,
MedCenter TMJ got active at the annual Sweet Shot Member Guest Tournament at Sugar Creek Country Club.
Forensic experts have long used the shape of a person’s skull to make positive identifications of human remains. But those findings may now be called into question, since a new study from North Carolina State University shows that there is not enough variation in skull shapes to make a positive ID.
The incus (anvil) bone is an anvil-shaped small bone in the middle ear. It connects the malleus to the stapes. This bone was first described by Alessandro Achillini of Bologna. This bone also transmits sound vibrations from the malleus to the stapes. The incus bone is only found in mammals. The bone, which is derived from a reptilian upper jaw bone (the quadrate bone), embryologically derives from the first pharyngeal arch along with the rest of the bones of mastication, such as the...
- In medieval musical notation, a sign or neume denoting a shake or trill.