noun Anatomy, Zoology.
Origin of clavicle
Related formscla·vic·u·lar [kluh-vik-yuh-ler] /kləˈvɪk yə lər/, adjectivecla·vic·u·late [kluh-vik-yuh-leyt] /kləˈvɪk yəˌleɪt/, adjectivesub·cla·vic·u·lar, adjective
Examples from the Web for clavicle
Victor was found by doctors who examined him last week to have suffered past injuries including a broken arm and clavicle.Florida Child Abuse Scandal: The Victim's New Life|Jacqui Goddard|February 24, 2011|DAILY BEAST
And the clavicle alone, Berger says, would have electrified the world of paleoanthropology.
The fifth patient had been shot in the clavicle, and had a huge ragged wound in the shoulder.Under the Red Crescent|Charles S. Ryan
These simple fractures of the clavicle are of no great consequence.Whispering Tongues|Homer Greene
The ball had fractured the clavicle and severed the subclavian artery.The Life and Work of Susan B. Anthony (Volume 1 of 2)|Ida Husted Harper
Entry (Mauser) posterior margin of left sterno-mastoid, close above the clavicle.Surgical Experiences in South Africa, 1899-1900|George Henry Makins
In this way fracture of the olecranon or of the clavicle may be simulated.