Bundle of skeletal muscle fibers surrounded by perimysium, a type of connective tissue.- Muscle fascicle
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Perimysium is a sheath of connective tissue that groups muscle fibers into bundles (anywhere between 10 and 100 or more) or fascicles.
Skeletal muscles (commonly referred to as muscles) are organs of the vertebrate muscular system that are mostly attached by tendons to bones of the skeleton.
A skeletal muscle contains multiple fascicles – bundles of muscle fibers.
Only living species of the genus Elephas and is distributed throughout the Indian subcontinent and Southeast Asia, from India in the west, Nepal in the north, Sumatra in the south, and to Borneo in the east.
The deeper muscles are best seen as numerous distinct fasciculi in a cross-section of the trunk.
External part of the ear, which consists of the auricle and the ear canal.
The helicis minor is an oblique fasciculus, covering the crus helicis.
Pinnipeds (pronounced ), commonly known as seals, are a widely distributed and diverse clade of carnivorous, fin-footed, semiaquatic, mostly marine mammals in the clade Pinnipedia.
In addition to their streamlined bodies, they have smooth networks of muscle bundles in their skin that may increase laminar flow and make it easier for them to slip through water.
One of the largest and most superficial cervical muscles.
The sternal head is a round fasciculus, tendinous in front, fleshy behind, arising from the upper part of the front of the manubrium sterni.
Cardiac muscle (heart muscle)
The perimysium organizes the muscle fibers, which are encased in collagen and endomysium, into fascicles.
Main extensor muscle of the hip.
The muscle is made up of muscle fascicles lying parallel with one another, and are collected together into larger bundles separated by fibrous septa.
Final segment of the vertebral column in all apes, and analogous structures in certain other mammals such as horses.
The extensor coccygis is a slender muscle fascicle, which is not always present.
Disorder in the heart's rhythm due to a fault in the natural pacemaker.
Conduction is initiated by the sinoatrial node ("sinus node" or "SA node"), and then travels to the atrioventricular node ("AV node") which also contains a secondary "pacemaker" that acts as a backup for the SA nodes, then to the bundle of His and then via the bundle branches to the point of the apex of the fascicular branches.