Equine Wiki

Horse-Wiki

xspan class="mw-headline" id="External_anatomy">Externe Anatomie[edit] The equine anatomy refers to the coarse and microscopic anatomy fo equidae and other equidae, as well as asses and zebra. Lower arm: the area of the foreleg between the knees and elbows, made up of the merged radii and the cubit, and all the tissues around these bone; the anatomical aspect of the analrachium. the point at which the tale is "attached" to the trunk;[3] sometimes also known as the "dock": the highest point of the vertebrae, the point just above the tips of the scapulae, best seen with the angle of the chest upright and the slightly sunken tip;

the level of the hind is determined by the level of the scapula.

On the wilderness, the equine species adjusted to the consumption of grass from the prairies in semi-arid areas and travelled considerable daily routes in order to obtain proper food. 13 ] Therefore, a horse's alimentary system is about 30 meters (100 ft) long, and most of it is guts. Horses' small bowels are 15 to 21 metres (50 to 70 feet) long and hold 38 to 45 litres (10 to 12 US gal).

17 ] These germs eat chymes and also make certain fat-soluble vitamines which are taken up by the horses. Horses' dentition includes frontal, premolar, molar and sometimes posterior canines. Once fully formed, a horse's frontal, premolar and molar canes, once fully formed, will break out further throughout its life as the abrasive surfaces are chewed.

Based on this abrasion sample, a coarse estimation of the horses aging can be made from an investigation of the tooth. Anomalous tooth decay, due to conformation errors, anomalous behavior or poor nutrition, can cause serious problems to the horse's condition and even lead to its deaths.

Horses' hooves enclose the second and third halanx of the lower extremities, similar to the tip of a person's fingers or toes. Essentially, a pony is traveling on its toes. Horses' hooves contain a high percentage of sulphurous acids, which help to improve their resistance and tenacity.

There are three main purposes of the horse's sceleton. Equines have 205 bone parts, which are subdivided into the appendiceal bone (legs) and the axillary bone (skull, spine, breastbone and ribs). The pelvis as well as the pectoral joints contain the same number of bone, 20 per joint.

Osseous material is linked to muscle via sinews and other osseous material via bands. Osseous material is also used to save mineral nutrients and are the site of erythrocyte production. Appendicular system comprises the horse's extremities; axial system consists of spinal column, rips and cranium; ligaments connect skeleton to skeleton or skeleton to sinew and are important for the stabilization of joint and supportstructure.

Sinews are strings of connecting tissues, which connect the musc with bones, cartilages or other sinews. Essential for damping shocks, they are necessary to assist the horse's physique and help transform the power produced by the horses own muscular system into motion. Fibroblast sinews are formed in the foetus and are packaged more densely as the growth of the sinews increases.

In the case of sinews running near osseous projections, they are shielded by a liquid-filled synthetic scaffold, either a sinew scab or a bag known as a mucous bag. Sinews are slightly injured by excessive stress, which can lead to a distressing and possibly career-related trauma. The most common form of tendinitis is in high-performance stallions that galop or leap.

Once a sinew is broken, the recovery takes place slowly as the sinews have bad circulation, which reduces the amount of available food and air for the sinew. As soon as a sinew is once broken, the sinew becomes increasingly weak because the collateral fibers tended to arrange themselves in accidental order rather than in the more pronounced straight line patterns.

Cartilaginous tissues within the sinew also reduce the overall resilience in the injured part of the sinew, leading to an increased load on the neighboring intact tissues. Once a muscular contraction occurs, it draws a string that works on the horse's bone to move it. As a rule, musculature is made up of couples of opposing musculature (they are "antagonists"), one bending the hinge (one flexor) and the other lengthening it (extensor).

Therefore, one of the couple's muscles must be released so that the other of the couple's muscles contracts and the hinge bends correctly. Muscles consist of several muscular clusters, which in turn consist of muscular fibres. Fibres of muscles have muofibrils which can shrink due to Aktin and muosin.

Muscles with their tendons and bones make up a stretching or flexing group. Horses' airways consist of nasal holes, throat, laryngitis, windpipe, diaphragm and lung. Breathing organs of the equine body not only let the animals breath, but are also important for the horse's olfaction and communication.

It is the smooth gum that block the throat from the horse's lips (mouth cavity), except when swallowed. However, it also means that a saddle cannot breath with its own lips in case of shortness of breath - a saddle can only breath through the nose holes, also known as mandatory inhalation.

It is between the lower jaws but under the occipital bone and is filled with breath when the horses swallow or exhale. One of the biggest horses in the world has one of the biggest gaze of any mammal. 25 ] The horse's eyeball is attached to the side of the head, which corresponds to that of a booty beast.

24 ] The equine has a broad range of binocular sight and good eyesight. Seeing the equine person is strongly linked to the horse's behaviour, and the horse's ability to see is often taken into consideration when dealing with and educating the beast. 28 ] Often the equine eyes look in the same directions as the ears.

Goody, John (2000). Anatomy of the equine (2nd edition). Hop up ^ Pavord, Tony; Pavord, Marcy (2007). Full veterinary manual for horses. Skip Up ^ Interaktive Points on the Map of Horses Filed on February 29, 2012 at the Wayback Machine. Skip up ^ "OSU Extension Catalog - Oregon State University" (PDF). extension.oregonstate.edu.

Archives (PDF) from the originals on 11 April 2013. Hop up ^ Whittington, Beverly. "Part of the horse's body." www.gaitedhorses.net. Archives from the originals on 30 March 2018. Skip to top ^ "Archived copy" (PDF). Archives from the Genuine (PDF) on September 29, 2011. Returned on August 25, 2011. Skip to top ^ "Archived copy" (PDF).

Archives from the Genuine (PDF) on August 22, 2011. Returned on August 25, 2011. Skip up ^ "Archived copy". Archives from the originals on August 29, 2011. Returned on August 25, 2011. Skip to ^ points - the horse archive from September 26, 2011 at the Wayback Machine. Skip up ^ "Definition of THROATLATCH". www.merriam-webster.com.

Hop up to: a p d e d e f g h Giffen, James M.; Gore, Tom (1998)[1989]. Veterinary handbook for horse owners (2nd edition). Skip to ^ Andrews, F. M.; Buchanan, S. A.; Elliot, S. A.; Clariday, N. A.; Edwards, L. H. (2005). Filmed from the orginal on 23.02.2013.

Skip up to: a y a y d "Horse Nutrition - The Horse's Digestive System. Skip up ^ Mini Camera Group Davies Morel (June 5, 2015). Reproduction physiology of horses, breeding and stud management, 4th edition. Hop up ^ Juan Samper (January 1, 2009). Management of breeding and artificial insemination.

Hop up ^ "The Stallion: Cultivar & Reproductive Anatomy". Archives from the originals on 16 July 2007. Hop up ^ Riegal, Ronald J. DVM and Susan E. Hakola RN. Atlas of Clinical Horse Anatomy and Common Horse Diseases Vol. II. Hop up ^ Susan J. Holcombe (1998).

"Neuro-muscular regulation of the larynx and nasopharynx in horses" (PDF). Hop up to: a and Hartley, C; Grundon, RA (2016). Ophthalmology for horses (3rd edition). Hop up ^ Heard-Booth, A. N.; Kirk, E. C. (2012). Hop up McDonnell, Sue. "Das Pferd, Online Issue, June 1, 2007. The website was launched on 27 July 2007 under "Archived Copy".

Archives from the orginal from 27. September 2007.

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