BoneWare Fork - Left Arm, Wrist and Finger Bone Names
- Phalanges (are the bones in your fingers)
- Metacarpals (are the bones in your palm)
- Carpals (are the bones in your wrist)
- Ulna (are the bones in your forearm)
- When you flip your hand over, the Radius bone rotates on it's Radial Head
- ...the Ulna stays stationary because it's attached via the elbow wocket to the upper arm bone (Humerus) while the Radius crosses over the Ulna. The crossed position is called Pronation. The uncrossed position is called Supination.
- Trochlear Notch (Elbow socket) attaches to the Humerus bone
BoneWare Knife - Femur Bone (Area) Names
The BoneWare knife design closely approximates the hip connection end, but the knee end was flatteneed and widened to create the knife blade.
The BoneWare knife does not show the knee area.
- Intertrochanteric Crest
- Greater Trochanter
- Fovea (is where a ligament attaches to help hold the head of the Femur in the Pelvis bone
- Intertrochanteric Line
- Lesser Trochanter
- Shaft (body)
- Lateral Condoyle
- Medial Condoyle
- Patellar Surface
BoneWare Spoon - Skull Bone (Area) Names
The Frontal bone, Sphenoid, Temporal, Parietal & Occipital bones are commonly known as bone plates because they are separated by sutures or seams. The plates were soft during infancy and grow independently of each other. It happened that way so the brain could grow inside the skull.
BoneWare Cutlery doesn't show the individual plates or sutures.
Note: The spoon design was taken from Shakespeare's play, Hamlet. The young Prince Hamlet was contemplating mortality while holding Yorick's skull. Yorick was the court jester who died.
- Supraorbital Foreman
- Supraorbital Process (Eyebrow Area)
- Temporal Bone
- Nasal Bone (Bridge of the nose)
- Zygomatic Bone (Cheekbone Area)
- Ethmoid Bone (The bone that divides each nostril)
- Parietal Bone
- Frontal Bone
- Occipital Bone
- Temporal Bone
- Sphenoid Bone (This bone also goes behind the eyeball)
- Maxilla (Upper Jaw)
- Mandible (Lower Jaw)