Download Atlas of Functional Shoulder Anatomy by Giovanni Di Giacomo, Nicole Pouliart, Alberto Costantini, PDF
By Giovanni Di Giacomo, Nicole Pouliart, Alberto Costantini, Andrea de Vita
The anatomy of the shoulder relies on advanced joint biomechanics. the aim of this Atlas is to concentration the reader’s realization on a chain of bone, ligament, muscle and tendon buildings and ultrastructures in the shoulder on which in basic terms the newest foreign literature has mentioned in really good journals. This Atlas additionally provides super high-definition pictures of "targeted" sections bought from cadavers preserved utilizing state-of-art strategies. This specific Atlas, utilizing pictures of significant visible effect, deals a systematic message on a topical joint, utilizing uncomplicated yet devoted descriptive language.
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Additional resources for Atlas of Functional Shoulder Anatomy
However, muscle forces can also contribute to instability. Certain muscle forces decrease glenohumeral joint stability in end-range positions. We believe this to be the case with both active and passive pectoralis major forces. Improved understanding of the contribution of muscle forces not only to stability but also to instability will improve rehabilitation protocols for the shoulder and prove useful in the treatment of joint instability throughout the body . Increased action of the pectoralis major muscle has also been shown to decrease the stability of the glenohumeral joint.
24] report that during elevation of the arm, the clavicle, with respect to the thorax, undergoes elevation (11–15°) and retraction (15–29°). Codman  reports that with an intact AC joint, scapular motion (3 planes, 2 translations) is synchronously coupled with arm motion by the clavicle. This motion is guided by the coracoclavicular ligaments. Because of the obligatory coupling of clavicle rotation with scapular motion and arm elevation, the AC joint should not be fixed, whether by fusion with joint-spanning hardware (screws, plates, pins) or by coracoclavicular screws.
J Bone Joint Surg Am 58:195-201 9. Ludewig PM, Cook TM (2000) Alteration in shoulder kinematics and associated muscle activity in people with symptoms of shoulder impingement. Phys Ther 80: 276-291 10. Lukasiewicz AC, McClure P, Michener L et al (1999) Comparison of 3-dimensional scapular position and orientation between subjects with and without shoulder impingement. J Orthop Sports Phys Ther 29: 574-586 11. Kibler WB (1995) Biomechanical analysis of the shoulder during tennis activities. Clin Sports Med 14:79-85 12.