Three bones in the middle ear that transfer energy from sound waves in the tympanic membrane into the inner ear, where hearing sensors are located
Very small bones.
small bones or skeletal calcareous plates.
The three small bones in the ear that transmit vibrations from the eardrum to the oval window.
the tiny bones of the middle ear that are connected to the eardrum. These bones pass the vibrations from the eardrum to the cochlea and amplify all frequencies by a factor of 3.
collective name for the three bones of hearing of the middle ear: hammer, anvil and stirrup.
These three bones (the smallest in the human body) act as a team for receiving vibrations from the eardrum and using these to cause the ripples in the liquid of the cochlea. They are known commonly as the hammer, the anvil and the stirrup. Or medically as the malleus, incus and stapes. (See also Cochlea, Eardrum and Otosclerosis).
tiny calcareous skeletal fragments.
the 3 small bones of the middle ear )malleus, incus and stapes) which transmit sound from the eardrum to the inner ear.
The chain of three small bones that connects the eardrum to the inner ear; the bones are the hammer (malleus), anvil (incus), and the stirrup (stapes)
the three bones behind the eardrum, namely the malleus, incus and stapes
A collective term used to describe some of the small bones that make up the inner ear.
the three smallest bones in the human body. The ossicles consist of the malleus, incus, and stapes (known also as the hammer, anvil, and stirrup, found in the middle ear. They are part of the system that amplifies sound vibrations that enter the middle ear.
a linkage of three tiny bones - the malleus, incus and stapes, also known as the hammer, anvil and stirrup; they provide the mechanical coupling between the eardrum and the cochlea
Three bones in the middle ear connecting to oval window of inner ear. Important in effective sound transmission. See malleus, incus and stapes.
The medical term for the bones in the middle ear; they encompass the malleus (hammer), incus (anvil) and stapes (stirrup).
The collective name for the assembly of three tiny bones of the middle ear, consisting of the hammer (malleus), the anvil (incus) and the stirrup (stapes).
Malleus, incus, stapes. The three tiny bones of the middle ear that conduct sound from the tympanic membrane to the oval window of the inner ear.
The ossicles (also called auditory ossicles) are the three smallest bones in the human body. They are contained within the middle ear space and serve to transmit sounds from the air to the fluid filled labyrinth (cochlea). The absence of the auditory ossicles would constitute a moderate to severe hearing loss.