10. triangles of neck, tmj & applied anatomy[1]
Upcoming SlideShare
Loading in...5
×
 

10. triangles of neck, tmj & applied anatomy[1]

on

  • 12,403 views

 

Statistics

Views

Total Views
12,403
Views on SlideShare
12,389
Embed Views
14

Actions

Likes
8
Downloads
800
Comments
0

1 Embed 14

http://www.slideshare.net 14

Accessibility

Categories

Upload Details

Uploaded via as Microsoft PowerPoint

Usage Rights

© All Rights Reserved

Report content

Flagged as inappropriate Flag as inappropriate
Flag as inappropriate

Select your reason for flagging this presentation as inappropriate.

Cancel
  • Full Name Full Name Comment goes here.
    Are you sure you want to
    Your message goes here
    Processing…
Post Comment
Edit your comment

10. triangles of neck, tmj & applied anatomy[1] 10. triangles of neck, tmj & applied anatomy[1] Presentation Transcript

  • Triangles of Neck & Temporo-mandibular joint
  • Triangles of the neck
    Anatomists use the term triangles of the neck to describe the divisions created by the major muscles in the region.
    The side of the neck presents a somewhat quadrilateral outline, limited, above, by the lower border of the body of the mandible, and an imaginary line extending from the angle of the mandible to the mastiod process; below, by the upper border of the clavicle; in front, by the middle line of the neck; behind, by the anterior margin of the trapezius.
    This space is subdivided into two large triangles by sternocleidomastoid, which passes obliquely across the neck, from the sternum and clavicle below, to the mastiod process and occipital bone above.
    The triangular space in front of this muscle is called the Anterior Triangle Of The Neck; and that behind it, the Posterior Triangle Of The Neck.
  • Triangles of neck
    Consists of anterior and posterior
    Anterior triangles of neck:
    Digastric
    Submental
    Carotid
    Muscular
  • Triangles of neck
    Posterior triangles of neck
    Occipital
    Supraclavicular
  • Anterior triangles of neck
    Digastric
    Submental
    Carotid
    Muscular
  • Digastric triangle
    Also known as submandibular triangle
    Superiorly(base);base of mandible & line joining the angle of mandible to mastoid process
    anteroinferiorly; anterior belly of digastric m.
    Posteroinferiorly;posterior belly of digastric m. & stylohyoid m.
  • Digastric triangle
    Roof;the skin, superficial fascia, platysma and deep fascia, which contain branches of the facial and transverse cutaneous cervical nerves
    Floor;mylohyoid & hyoglossus
  • Digastric triangle
    Contents
    Anterior part:lymph nodes,submental artery,mylohyoid vessels and facial vein & submandibular salivary gland
    Posterior part :external carotid a. ,parotid gland,styloid process, styloglossus, stylopharyngeus and the glossopharyngeal nerve & internal carotid a. ,internal jugular vein
  • Applied anatomy of digastric triangle
    Infection in submandibular region is limited to a triangular region.
    Posteriorly;hyoid bone and anterolaterally on each side by halves of mandibular base
    Because the layer of deep fascia is attached to these bones.
    Triangular swelling= Ludwig’s Angina
    The swelling may push tongue upwards
  • Submental triangle
    Its apex is at the chin,
    Its base is the body of the hyoid bone
    and its floor is formed by both mylohyoid muscles.
    It contains lymph nodes and small veins that unite to form the anterior jugular vein
  • Muscular triangle
    Anteriorly by the median line of the neck from the hyoid bone to the sternum,
    Inferoposteriorly by the anterior margin of sternocleidomastoid,
    Posterosuperiorly by the superior belly of omohyoid.
    The triangle contains omohyoid, sternohyoid, sternothyroid and thyrohyoid
  • Carotid triangle
    A. Coverings and boundaries
    It is bounded:
    • Posteriorly : by the sternocleidomastoideus
    • Inferiorly : by the superior belly of the omohyoideus
    • Superiorly : by the stylohyoideus
    • Posterior : belly of the digastricus.
  • B. Covered By :
    the integument, superficial fascia, Platysma and deep fascia; ramifying in which are branches of the facial and cutaneous cervical nerves.
    C. Floor
    is formed by parts of the :
    Thyrohyoideus, hyoglosus, and the constrictorespharyngismedius and inferior.
  • THE POSTERIOR TRIANGLES
  • The posterior triangles from its :
    Boundaries
    Root
    Floor
    Content
    Applied anatomy
  • A. Boundaries
    Posterior: anterior border of trapezius
    Base : middle 3rd of clavicle
    Apex : meeting point of sternocleidomastoid & trapezius at superior nuchal line.
  • B. Roof
    Skin
    Superficial facia
    Investing layer of deep cervical facia
    Roof is pierced by :
    1. Nerves :
    Lesser occipital
    Great auricle
    Transverse cutaneous nerves of neck
    Supraclavicularnerves
    2. Veins : external jugular veins and its tributaries.
    3. Lypmhvessels
  • external jugular vein (blue)
    superficial cervical lymph nodes (green)
    lesser occipital nerve (lc)
    great auricular nerve (ga)
    transverse cervical nerve (tc)
    supraclavicular nerves (sc)
    spinal accessory nerve (sa)
  • C. Floor
    Mainly form by 2nd layer of muscle of neck (above downward)
    Splenius capitis.
    Levator scapulae.
    Occasionally by semispinaliscapitis at apex.
    Scaleneusmedius.
    Scaleneus posterior.
    Muscular floor is carpeted by preverterbralfacia.
  • splenius capitis(sc)
    levator scapulae (ls)
    scalenus posterior (sp)
    scalenusmedius(sm)
    scalenus anterior (sa)
    inferior belly of omohyoid(io)
  • D. Content
    The spinal accessory nerve and the lymph nodes are the true contents of the posterior triangle and all others are behind or in front of the facial floor.
    a. Muscle : inferior belly of omohyoid
    b. Nerves :
    Accessory nerves
    Root, trunks of brachial plexus and their branches :
    Nerves to rhomboideus
    Nerves tomserratus anterior
    Nerves to subclavius
    Suprascapular nerve
  • 3. Cervical nerves :
    Greater occipital nerve emerges from the apex to pass on the scalp.
    Great auricle nerve
    Lesser occipital nerve
    Transverse cervical nerve of neck
    Supraclavicularnerve
    3rd and 4th cervical nerves supplying trapezius
  • 4. Arteries
    Occipital artery emerges from apex
    3rd part of subclavian artery and branches of subclavian artery
    Suprascapular branches of thyrocervical trunk 1st
    Transverses cervical part of subclavian
    Transverse cervical artery divides into acending and descending branch anterior border of sternocleidomastoid.
    iii. Veins : external jugular veins and its tributaries. Subclavian vein is lower down and not include in the triangle.
    iv. Lymph nodes :
    Supraclavicularlymph nodes are present along the posterior border of sternomastiod.
    Occipital lypmh nodes
  • APPLIED ANATOMY
    Left supraclavicular (Virchow’s) lymph nodes are enlarge in malignancy of testis, stomach and other abdominal organs.
    The pressure in the external jugular vein can be recorded in the recumbent position. It is increased in right sided heart failure and in the obstruction of the superior vena cava.
    The retropharyngeal abscess maybe expressed in the lower part of posterior triangle.
  • Temporomandibular Joint
    By:Norafzalila bt Zainol
  • Temporomandibular joint (TMJs)
    • The mandible forms the skeleton of the lower jaw,which is movable because it articulates with the cranial base at the temporomandibular joint.
    • It is modified hinge type of synovial joint.
    • Joint capsule of TMJ is loose.
    • Fibrous layer of the capsule attach to the margin of articula, area of temporal bone and around neck of mandible.
    • Articular surface is the condyle of mandible, articular tubercle of temporal bone, mandibular fossa.
  • - TMJ has 2 synovial membrane:
    »superior synovial membrane (lines the fibrous layer of the capsule superior to the articular disc)
    »inferior synovial membrane (lines the fibrous layer of the capsule inferior to the articular disc)
    - Articular disc:
    »it divide TMJ into 2 separate compartments; superior comp. (gliding movement of protrusion and retrusion), and inferior comp. (hinge movement of depression and elevation)
    • Thick part of the joint capsule forms:
    »intrinsic lateral ligament (strengthens the TMJ laterally)
    »postglenoid tubercle (prevent posterior dislocation of the joint)
    - Enstrinsic ligament and the lateral ligament connect the mandible to the cranium.
    • Stylomandibular ligament which is actually thickening of the fibrous capsule of the parotid gland, runs from the styloid process to the angle of the mandible (it does not contribute to the strength of the joint)
    - Sphenomandibular ligament runs from the spine of sphenoid to lingua of the mandible (primary passive support of mandible, although the tonus of the muscle of mastication usually bears the mandibles weight)
    - However the ligament does serves as a “swinging hinge” for the mandible, serving both as a fulcrum and as a check ligament for the movements of the mandible at TMJs
  • Movement of mandible at the TMJs and the muscles (or forces)producing them:
  • - To enable more than a small amount of depression of the mandible-that is to open the mouth wider than just to separate the upper and lower teeth- the head of mandibular and articular disc must move anteriorly on the articular surface until the head lies inferior to the articular tubercle (a movement referred to as “translation” by dentists)
    - If this anterior gliding occurs unilaterally, the head of the contralateral mandible rotates (pivots) on the inferior surface of the articular disc, permitting simple side-to-side chewing or grinding movements over a small range
  • - During protrusion and retrusion of the mandible, the head and the articular disc slide anteriorly and posteriorly on the articular surface of the temporal bone, with both sides moving together
    - TMJ movements are produced chiefly by the muscles of mastication:
    »temporal m.
    »masseter m.
    »medial pterygoid m.
    »lateral pterygoid m.
  • -Information-
    - Upper head of lateral pterygoid m. is active during retraction movement produced by the posterior fibers of temporal m.
    (retraction=retrusion)(protraction=protrusion)
    *commonly used for anterior and posterior movement of the shoulder
    - Traction is applied to the articular disc so that it is not pushed posteriorly ahead of the retraction mandible
  • - Actually,depression of the mandible is produced by gravity
    - Suprahyoid and infrahyoid muscle are strap-like m. On each side of yhe neck that are primarily larynx, respectively - for example during swallowing.
    • Indirectly they can also help depress the mandible, especially when opening the mouth suddenly or against resistance.
    • The platysma can be similarly used
  • Applied Anatomy
    • Dislocation of the TMJ
    • Arthritis of the TMJ