osteology

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osteology

 [os″te-ol´ŏ-je]
scientific study of the bones.

os·te·ol·o·gy

(os'tē-ol'ŏ-jē),
The anatomy of the bones; the science concerned with the bones and their structure.
Synonym(s): osteologia
[osteo- + G. logos, study]

osteology

(ŏs′tē-ŏl′ə-jē)
n. pl. osteolo·gies
1. The branch of anatomy that deals with the structure and function of bones.
2. The bone structure or system of an animal.

os′te·o·log′i·cal (-ə-lŏj′ĭ-kəl) adj.
os′te·o·log′i·cal·ly adv.
os′te·ol′o·gist n.

os·te·ol·o·gy

(os'tē-ol'ŏ-jē)
The anatomy of the bones; the science concerned with the bones and their structure.

osteology

The science and study of bones.

os·te·ol·o·gy

(os'tē-ol'ŏ-jē)
The anatomy and science concerned with the bones and their structure.
References in periodicals archive ?
(7.) Patterson DB and Mead AJ: Osteological variation within the Baldwin, County, Georgia, population of Didelphis virginiana.
One of these, the specimen collected in April 2006 and washed ashore on the north side of the Caju Island, had some parts of osteological material missing; however the lower jaw and teeth were present.
Prior to the start of the study, a subsample of osteological specimens made up of 30 cervical spines (15 male and 15 female) were randomly selected to standardize the measurement technique and perform intraobserver variation statistical tests.
Often, studies focused on osteological stress markers (Ahlstrom 2011; Arcini et al.
An osteological study on morphometry of foramen transversarium of sub axial vertebrae and its variations.
This contrasts with results obtained by other scholars concerning osteological remains of ovicaprids from the Lower City and the royal citadel (Buyukkaya), where the victims were "prime meat animals, aged between one and two years" (p.
These diverse situations, combined with the goal of individual identification, have pushed practitioners to create new methods, use technological innovations, and employ novel solutions to what is ultimately a very old osteological problem.
crokeri has been subjected to changes throughout history; ichthyologists formerly related this species with the Cottoidei suborder due to some myological and osteological characters (Vegas & Pequeno, 1993; Yabe & Uyeno, 1996).
"Recovered, cleaned, preserved and kept by another local, Luciano Matienzo, the almost completely intact male skeleton was purchased from him and brought to Manila as a prominent highlight of the museum's collection of osteological specimens," it added.