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Ch 6 Skull Bones

STUDY
PLAY
Mandible
Coronal Suture
Cribiform Plate
Crista Galli
Ethmoid Bone
External Auditory Meatus
Foramen Magnum
Frontal Bone
A. Frontal Bone
B. Parietal Bones
C. Temporal Bones
D. Ethmoid Bone
E. Mandible
F. Maxillary Bones
G. Zygomatic Bones
H. Nasal Bones
I. Lacrimal Bones
J. Inferior Nasal Conchae
A. Frontal Bone
B. Parietal Bone
C. Occipital Bone
D. Temporal Bone
E. Sphenoid Bone
F. Mandible
G. Maxillary Bone
H. Zygomatic Bone
I. Nasal Bone
J. Lacrimal Bone
Hypophyseal Fossa
Middle Nasal Conchae
Lacrimal Bone
Lamboidal Suture
Mandible
Mandible
Mandibular Condyles
Mastoid Process
Maxillary Bone
Maxillary Bones
Nasal Bones
Occipital Bone
Occipital Condyles
Optic Canals
Parietal Bone
Parietal Bone
Sagittal Suture
Sella Turcica
("Turkish Saddle")
Sphenoid Bone
Squamous Suture
Styloid Process
Temporal Bone
Temporal Bones
Vomer
Zygomatic Bone
Zygomatic Bones
Supraorbital notch
Mastoid process
Carotid process
Zygomatic process
Jugular foramen
Stella turcica
Greater wings
Lesser wings
Foramen rotundum
Foramen ovale
Foramen spinosum
Foramen lacerum
Infraorbital foramen
Mental foramen
Jugular foramen
Ethmoidal sinus
Frontal sinus
Maxillary sinus
Sphenoid sinus
Sphenoid sinus
Palatine
impaired head and neck movements (This region of the temporal bone is the origin for the sternocleidomastoid muscle, which, unilaterally, draws the head toward the ipsilateral shoulder and rotates head to the opposite side and, bilaterally, flexes the neck.)
Since mastoid infections may spread to the brain, surgical removal of the mastoid process was once considered to be the best way to prevent brain inflammation. Unfortunately, this also had the side-effect of causing ____________.