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Human anatomy, including structure and development and practical considerations . Pouparts ligament. A slight fold,caused by the vas deferens or the round ligament, is described as running downwardfrom the ring into the pelvis ; the fact is, however, that the structure can be onlyindistinctly seen through the peritoneum, and a raised fold is rare. It forms theouter border of the slightly markedyrw^ra/ depression (fovea femoralisj opposite thefemoral ring (annulus cruralis), between the pubes and Pouparts ligament. Theperitoneum is continued laterally on either side without presenting any featu

Human anatomy, including structure and development and practical considerations . Pouparts ligament. A slight fold,caused by the vas deferens or the round ligament, is described as running downwardfrom the ring into the pelvis ; the fact is, however, that the structure can be onlyindistinctly seen through the peritoneum, and a raised fold is rare. It forms theouter border of the slightly markedyrw^ra/ depression (fovea femoralisj opposite thefemoral ring (annulus cruralis), between the pubes and Pouparts ligament. Theperitoneum is continued laterally on either side without presenting any featu Stock Photo
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Contributor:

The Reading Room / Alamy Stock Photo

Image ID:

2ANAX62

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7.2 MB (319.5 KB Compressed download)

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Dimensions:

1901 x 1315 px | 32.2 x 22.3 cm | 12.7 x 8.8 inches | 150dpi

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Human anatomy, including structure and development and practical considerations . Pouparts ligament. A slight fold, caused by the vas deferens or the round ligament, is described as running downwardfrom the ring into the pelvis ; the fact is, however, that the structure can be onlyindistinctly seen through the peritoneum, and a raised fold is rare. It forms theouter border of the slightly markedyrw^ra/ depression (fovea femoralisj opposite thefemoral ring (annulus cruralis), between the pubes and Pouparts ligament. Theperitoneum is continued laterally on either side without presenting any feature thatcalls for description until it reaches the ascending or the descending colon. Allthe serous covering anterior to these structures is derived from the parietal perito-neum ; that posterior to them is derived from the mesenteries of the colons which Fig. 1. Umbilicus -Umbilical vein Rectus muscle External inguinal __fossa Anteriorcrural nerveExt. iliac artery _External iliac vein Internal inguinafossa Supravesical fossa ^ • t ? •^;, m f-ft, •? Summit of bladder. Anterior superioriliac spine (cut) Median umbilicalfold (urachus)Lateralumbilical foldEpigastric fold nternalabdominal ring Peritoneum Bladder (cut) Pubic bone (cut)Frontal section of formalin subject, showing posterior aspect of abdominal wall, covered with peritoneum. have fallen over onto the posterior abdominal walls. It will be considered later.The parietal peritoneum is also to be traced onto the under surface of the dia-phragm until far back it meets the folds derived from the mesenteries. On eitherside of the bundle of fibres arising from the ensiform cartilage there is an inter-ruption in the muscle of the diaphragm, where only areolar tissue separates theperitoneum and the pleura or pericardium. The parietal peritoneum is continued into the pelvis, where it meets the mesen-tery of the colon and is continued over the bladder, and in the female over theuterus and Fallopian tubes. Nowhere is the compar

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