Interosseous Membrane

An interosseous membrane is a broad and thin plane of fibrous tissue that separates many of the bones of the body. It is an important component of many joints.

Interosseous membranes in the human body:

  • Interosseous membrane of the forearm
  • Interosseous membrane of the leg

Other articles related to "interosseous membrane, interosseous, membrane":

Thumb - Human Anatomy - Muscles - Extrinsic
... (FPL) originates on the anterior side of the radius distal to the radial tuberosity and from the interosseous membrane ... pollicis longus (APL) originates on the dorsal sides of both the ulna and the radius, and from the interosseous membrane ... The extensor pollicis longus (EPL) originates on the dorsal side of the ulna and the interosseous membrane ...
Outline Of Human Anatomy - Anatomy of The Human Body - Joints
... Synarthrosis Fibrous joint Syndesmosis Gomphosis Interosseous membrane Suture Cartilaginous joint Synchondrosis Symphysis Epiphysial cartilage Synovial joint Articular disc Meniscus Synovial bursa Synovial ...
Anterior Interosseous Artery - Course
... It passes down the forearm on the volar surface of the interosseous membrane ... It is accompanied by the volar interosseous branch of the median nerve, and overlapped by the contiguous margins of the flexor digitorum profundus and flexor pollicis longus, giving off in this situation muscular ... At the upper border of the Pronator quadratus it pierces the interosseous membrane and reaches the back of the forearm, where it anastomoses with the dorsal interosseous artery ...
Interosseous Membrane Of Forearm
... The interosseous membrane of the forearm (rarely middle or intermediate radioulnar joint) is a fibrous sheet that connects the radius and the ulna ... The Role of the Interosseous Membrane The interosseus membrane divides the forearm into anterior and posterior compartments, serves as a site of attachment for muscles of the forearm, and transfers forces ... As the forearm moves from Pronation to Supination the Interosseous membrane fibres change from a relaxed state, then become tense in the neutral position and then once again ...