Anatomy of Upper Limb by Sameh Doss

By Sameh Doss

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There are other ligaments derived from the fascia of the Copyrighted Material 56 C R A N I AL NERVES Su perior rectus m. :---;/,"-- S u perior rec t u s rectu s m. mm. I nferior rectus mm. Illustration 1·39 Co m m o n Ten d i no u s R i n g of t h e O r b i t extrinsic muscles which tend t o maintain the eyeball in i t s posterior the orbit, and to restrict motion . IJV,�lUVl1 within K. Voluntary muscles of the orbit and the There are seven of these controlling movement of the upper eyelid. The muscles and their innervation were discussed in section UI .

The retina and lens form the boundaries of the chamber of the eyeball which is filled with a ent viscous fl u id (vitreous humor) that helps the eyeball maintain its and pro· vides a medium for the passage of rays. Most of the eyeball's mass comes from t his flu id ( I LLUSTRATION 1-32). by 2. Function. When light waves first enter the eye, are refracted passage through the cornea; this process is called "coarse focus . " The light waves next pass through the aqueous humor in the anterior chamber which is bounded anteriorly by the cornea and posteriorly by the iris and lens .

Cerebellar artery; the dura just lateral t o The nerve then travels forward and slightly laterally , t h e dorsum sellae (the posterior rectangular part) o f t h e sphenoid body, and runs wi­ thin the dura over the top of the petro us ridge of the temporal bone behind the base of the posterior clinoid process. It passes over this ridge via a groove in the bone which t his canal also contains the is converted into a canal by the inferior venous usually located medially to the nerve. Also in close ap­ proximation to the nerve are the sphenoid air cells, which may exert pressure on it.

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