elbow joint n.
A compound hinge joint between the humerus and the bones of the forearm. Also called cubital joint.
It is, in effect, a long tube, with an elbow joint at the top and a similar one at the bottom.
This muscle then contracts, or shortens, and pulls up the forearm and hand, by bending the elbow joint.
Place point of wire under small tendon that draws across back of elbow joint, push through and up to wrist.
The extra arm has seven digits, and is without an elbow joint, but is slightly movable at the proximal joint next to the body.
The elbow joint is softly rounded; and the various joints of the fingers are marked chiefly by little reliefs and faint shadows.
An elbow joint connects the projecting end of the well piping with a pipe leading to a strong sheet-iron tank.
With the ax cut the shoulder from the middling, making the cut straight across near the elbow joint.
Wounds which affect the elbow joint, then, may be thought of in most cases, as resultant from external violence.
Here is a photograph666 of an elbow joint which shows the texture of the bones (Fig.5).
It was in the hollow underneath the knee, and that opposite the elbow joint that the boiling was—hardly a boil at first.