Muse As Priest Organised Errand

This is a scale replica of the human skull (Homo sapiens). The skull and mandible were exported using computed tomography (CT) data. After cleaning, adapting, and polypainting it in ZBrush, it was then cleaned, adapted, and polypainted. Because the upper and lower teeth in the CT data were combined into a single mesh, I entirely remodeled some of the teeth to allow the mandible to be removed from the skull and 3D printed independently.

In humans, the occipital bone serves as the base of the skull, with a central aperture (foramen magnum) for the spinal cord to pass through. The parietal and temporal bones create the sides and highest section of the cranium's dome, while the frontal bone forms the forehead; the sphenoid and ethmoid bones constitute the cranial floor. The facial region is comprised of the zygomatic, or malar, bones (cheekbones), which connect to the temporal and maxillary bones to create the zygomatic arch behind the eye socket; the palatine bone; and the maxillary, or upper jaw, bones. The vomer with the nasal, lachrymal, and turbinate bones comprise the nasal cavity. Sutures (joints) between the different skull parts are loose in babies, but they fuse together with maturity. Numerous animals, including the dog, have a sagittal crest running across the center of the skull; this offers an additional attachment point for the temporal muscles that seal the jaws.

The nasal septum divides the nasal cavity in half inside the nasal portion of the skull. The perpendicular plate of the ethmoid bone forms the top section of the nasal septum, while the vomer bone forms the bottom portion. Each nostril has a triangle form, with a large inferior area that narrows to a point superiorly. When seen from the front of the skull, two bony plates protrude from each lateral wall of the nasal cavity. The largest of them is the inferior nasal concha, a separate skull bone. The middle nasal concha, which is a component of the ethmoid bone, is located directly above the inferior concha. The superior nasal concha is a third bony plate that is also a component of the ethmoid bone. It is much smaller and hidden over the middle concha. The superior nasal concha is placed in the upper nasal cavity, immediately lateral to the perpendicular plate. Skull in Lateral View

The fundamental role of the skeletal system is to provide a stable framework that supports and protects the body's organs and anchors the skeletal muscles. The axial skeleton's bones operate as a protective shell, shielding internal organs such as the brain and heart from external stresses. The appendicular skeleton's bones offer stability and flexibility at the joints, as well as anchoring the muscles that move the limbs. Movement

Skull fractures are of clinical significance. Multiple bone junctions in the skull might be relatively weak, predisposing that area to fracture. The âtempleâ area of the human skull is one of its weaker places. This is physically referred to as the pterion (see figure above), and it is produced by the union of the frontal, parietal, and sphenoid bones. Not only is it frail as a result of the concentration of bones here, but the bones themselves are very thin. Another form of fracture to be cautious of is the âblowoutâ fracture. When the maxilla at the eye's floor is cracked, the eye seems to descend into the depression (enophthalmos). Additionally, the patient will feel considerable diplopia. Surgical surgery is indicated if either enophthalmos or diplopia is present. References

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