Copy of Gabriella Santana Vega - 4.1.1 Bones, Joints, Action!.pdf - 4.1.1 \u200bBones Joints Action Instructions\u200b Read everything in order and complete

Copy of Gabriella Santana Vega - 4.1.1 Bones, Joints, Action!.pdf

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4.1.1 Bones, Joints, Action! Instructions : Read everything in order and complete the steps where indicated. Make sure you complete all questions in your own words in 3-4 complete sentences using Arial 12 blue font. Show your work for all calculations and include the units. Cite your sources in proper format according to the BMS Citation Protocol and use reliable sources (do not use,, or similar websites). Submit your assignment when you are finished. Do not delete or alter the instructions or the due dates. Failure to follow instructions may result in a low and/or failing grade. Due Date : Monday, May 6, 2019 before 9 p.m. Last Day Accepted : Monday, May 20, 2019 before 9 p.m. Assignment Values : Synovial Joints (step 2): 6% Lab Journal (step 3): 30% Hip Joint (step 4): 4% Reflection Question (step 9): 5% Lab Journal (step 14): 5% Lab Journal (step 16): 5% Lab Journal (step 17): 5% Lab Journal (step 18): 5% Conclusion Question: 15% Sources: 20% Materials : Computer or chromebook with internet access, preserved cow elbow joint, dissecting tray and tools, lab journal, safety goggles, gloves, and reference textbook (optional). All About Joints The human body can carry out an incredible variety of movements, from typing a letter or playing a video game to riding a bike or flipping on a trampoline. Body movements, large or small, require the coordinated action of our muscles and our bones. With only one exception (the hyoid bone in the throat), every bone in the human body meets up with at least one other bone at junctions called joints . Our skeletons are rigid and offer great protection and support, but thanks to joints, they are also flexible and allow for a great range of motion . Without joints, we would be unable to bend and flex. Joints can be classified by either their structure or their function. Functionally, joints are classified by how much motion they allow. Some joints permit very little movement, but are very strong and durable. Immovable joints and slightly movable joints are restricted mainly to the axial skeleton where protection and stability are key. Other joints provide a
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greater degree of motion, but do not provide as much strength. Freely movable joints are found on the appendicular skeleton and permit flexibility in the limbs. Structurally, joints are classified as fibrous, cartilaginous, or synovial. These classifications are based on whether there is fibrous tissue, cartilage , or a fluid-filled cavity separating the bony ends of the joint. Sutures in the skull are fibrous joints that connect the bones that shield your brain. The pubic symphysis, the piece of cartilage at the bottom of the pelvic bone, is actually a slightly movable cartilaginous joint. While all of the types of joints play a role in movement and protection of the human frame, this activity will focus on synovial joints , freely movable joints. It is these joints and the oily
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  • Fall '16
  • Berkley

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