A small portion of the skin below the articulation, with the ulna, remained intact.
"Anomalies and Curiosities of Medicine" by George M. Gould
The radius and ulna were separate, and the latter was entire through the whole length.
"A History of Science, Volume 3(of 5)" by Henry Smith Williams
The forearm contains two long bones, the ulna and the radius.
"A Practical Physiology" by Albert F. Blaisdell
Careful observation, however, enables us to distinguish in this bone a part which clearly answers to the upper end of the ulna.
"American Addresses, with a Lecture on the Study of Biology" by Thomas Henry Huxley
Fracture of the Ulna.
"Lameness of the Horse" by John Victor Lacroix
The ulna is complete and quite distinct from the radius, though firmly united with the latter.
"Lectures and Essays" by Thomas Henry Huxley
A fracture of the ulna alone is not of serious importance, except when the same conditions prevail.
"Special Report on Diseases of the Horse" by United States Department of Agriculture
Here's a femur; here's a radius-ulna.
"Attrition" by Jim Wannamaker
For some unexplained reason, a fracture of the upper third of the shaft of the ulna frequently fails to unite.
"Manual of Surgery Volume Second: Extremities--Head--Neck. Sixth Edition." by Alexander Miles
The ulna is complete and quite distinct from that radius, though firmly united with the latter.
"Little Masterpieces of Science:" by Various