The anterior cruciate ligament is one of a pair of cruciate ligaments in the human knee.
In anatomy, a ligament is the fibrous connective tissue that connects bones to other bones and is also known as articular ligament, articular larua, fibrous ligament, or true ligament.
The knee joint joins the thigh with the leg and consists of two articulations: one between the femur and tibia, and one between the femur and patella.
Modern humans are the only extant members of Hominina clade, a branch of the taxonomical tribe Hominini belonging to the family of great apes.
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They are also called cruciform ligaments as they are arranged in a crossed formation.
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In the quadruped stifle joint, based on its anatomical position, it is also referred to as the cranial cruciate ligament.
Quadrupedalism or pronograde posture is a form of terrestrial locomotion in animals using four limbs or legs.
The stifle joint is a complex joint in the hind limbs of quadruped mammals such as the sheep, horse or dog.
The anterior cruciate ligament is one of the four main ligaments of the knee, and the ACL provides 85% of the restraining force to anterior tibial displacement at 30 degrees and 90 degrees of knee flexion.
The tibia, also known as the shinbone or shankbone, is the larger and stronger of the two bones in the leg below the knee in vertebrates, and it connects the knee with the ankle bones.