os coxae

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hip bone

[TA]
a large flat bone formed by the fusion of the ilium, ischium, and pubis (in the adult), constituting the anterolateral portion of the pelvic girdle; it articulates with its fellow anteriorly at the pubic symphysis, with the sacrum posteriorly at the sacroiliac joint, and with the femur laterally at the hip joint.
Synonym(s): os coxae [TA], coxal bone ☆ , pelvic bone ☆ , hip (2) , innominate bone, os innominatum

os coxae

2os

(os) (os'a) plural.ossa [L. os, bone] Bone.

os calcis

Calcaneus.

os coxae

Innominate bone.

os hamatum

The hooked bone on the ulnar side of the distal row of the carpus (wrist). Synonym: unciform bone

os hyoideum

The horseshoe-shaped bone lying at the base of the tongue. Synonym: hyoid bone

os ilium

Ilium.

os innominatum

The innominate (hip) bone.

os magnum

The third bone in the second distal row of the carpus. Synonym: capitatum

os orbiculare

The tiny bone in the ear that becomes attached to the incus, forming the lenticular process.

os peroneum

A bone occasionally found in the tendon of the peroneus longus muscle.

os planum

1. Flat bone; any bone that has only a slight thickness.
2. The orbital plate of the ethmoid bone.

os pubis

The pubic bone; the anteroinferior part of the hip bone. In the adult, it and the ilium and ischium form the pelvic bone. The superior and inferior rami unite medially to form the pubic symphysis; at its lateral end the pubic bone forms approx. one fifth of the acetabulum.

os scaphoideum

Scaphoid bone.

os temporale

Temporal bone.

os trigonum

A bone of the foot that develops from an extra center of ossification along the posterior surface of the talus.

os unguis

Lacrimal bone.

os vesalianum

A bone that develops from the ossification of the posterior tubercle of the fifth metatarsal.

os coxae

; hips; innominate bone large flat bone formed by fusion of ilium, ischium and pubis (which together form one-half of the pelvis); articulates with opposing half of the pelvis anteriorly at pubic bone, and posteriorly with the sacrum; lateral aspect (acetabulum) articulates with head of femur