Floral Pink Skull leggings !!!
Show off your edgy side with our Floral skull pink leggings. The eye-popping color scheme of these leggings makes it so easy to throw together a super stylish outfit anytime. With stretch fabric material, whether you just relax by yoga sessions, flexing those muscles at the gym or just shopping around town these leggings will make you feel comfortable and confident. Buy it now!
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Hand wash only
Do not tumble dry
Do not dry clean
Do not dry bleach
lron no medium heat
Note: Each brand has its own size.Please refer to our size chart.Please contact us if you have any doubt about size , we will assist you with correct size or mention your high and body weight in the notes.
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Note: Due to High Demand Promotional Items May Take Up To 2-4 weeks for delivery.
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1. There is a difference between the skullcap and the braincase.
The bones that enclose and protect your brain (like a braincase!) form the neurocranium. Need a list of those bones? Here it is: The bones of the neurocranium are the ethmoid, sphenoid, frontal, and occipital bones (one each), and then there are the parietals and temporals (two each). If you take the ethmoid and the sphenoid out of that list you have the bones of the calvaria (the skullcap). The calvaria is a subdivision of the neurocranium. When you talk about the calvaria, you are talking just about the bones on the superior part of the cranium.
2. The facial skeleton doesn’t include the teeth or the cartilage that shapes your nose.
Fourteen bones form the facial skeleton. There is the mandible (jaw bone) the vomer (gives shape to your nose) and then a series of paired bones (as in there is a left and a right): the nasals, maxillae, lacrimals, zygomatics, palatines, and the inferior nasal conchae. The face is also formed by the nasal cartilages (a group of connective tissue structures that give shape to the framework of your nose) and by the teeth (the upper arch of teeth are attached to the maxillae and the lower arch of teeth are attached to the mandible).
3. The skull is full of foramina.
Foramina are apertures, sometimes called canals, scattered throughout the bones of the skull. These openings commonly function as passageways for nerves and vessels. At the base of the skull, in the occipital bone, is the largest foramen of the skull, the Foramen magnum. Vertebral arteries and the spinal cord pass through this opening.
4. When you open and close your mouth you are using your tempromandibular joint.
Touch the area of your face right in front of your ear. Now open and close your mouth and you will feel your mandible moving. Each temporomandibular joint is formed by the temporal bone (r,l), the mandible, and ligaments that surround the joint. These ligaments reinforce the area where the cranium articulates with the mandible.
A number of ligaments reinforce the temporomandibular joint. The main “hinge” of the temporomandibular joint is the sphenomandibular ligament—a flat, thin band that connects the sphenoid bone to the lingula of the mandibular foramen.
5. The full-of-foramina ethmoid and the L-shaped palatines are the only skull bones you can’t feel by touching your head or face.
The ethmoid bone, located at the roof of the nose and between the eyes, has tiny foramina. Nerve cells in the nose detect odors, carry those signals through the foramina in the ethmoid, and to the olfactory bulbs. From there, the signals move along the olfactory tracts to the brain. The palatine bones help give shape to the back of the roof of the mouth, the floor of the nasal cavity, and the floor of the orbits.