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Functional inoperability in advanced oral cancer is difficult to assess preoperatively. To assess functions of lips and tongue, biomechanical models are required. Apart from adjusting generic models to individual anatomy, muscle activation patterns MAPs driving patient-specific functional movements are necessary to predict remaining functional outcome. We aim to evaluate how volunteer-specific MAPs derived from surface electromyographic sEMG signals control a biomechanical face model.
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Mapping the contribution of single muscles to facial movements in the Rhesus Macaque
Muscle Map – A guide to facial muscles and how they change over time
The facial nerve is also known as the seventh cranial nerve CN7. This nerve performs two major functions. It conveys some sensory information from the tongue and the interior of the mouth. Specifically, CN7 serves about two-thirds of the tongue's tip. The nerve extends from the brain stem, at the pons and the medulla. Also, this nerve innervates facial muscles, controlling how to contract and produce facial expressions.
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Understanding how to prevent muscle deterioration begins with an essential key: having an understanding of the muscles! We all know that we have roughly muscles in throughout the human body, but did you know that 43 are in the face alone, and 36 of those are used for facial expressions! Muscles contract which causes the skin on top of them to wrinkle. Muscles move through contraction; tightening and extension or relaxing. During contraction, the point of insertion moves while the point of origin stays fixed.
Communication involves both verbal, spoken, and nonverbal, unspoken, ways of making sure our message is heard. When we communicate nonverbally with others, we use facial expressions to get information across. At the bottom line, facial expressions are subtle signals of the larger communication process — while a simple smile can indicate that we approve a message, a scowl most likely signals that we dislike or disagree with the information delivered to us. Facial expressions are a vital part of our daily communication.