The muscles in your wrists and fingers are often a source of irritation to most of us, but a new study has found that some of them are also responsible for keeping your wrists, fingers, and arms healthy.
A study conducted by researchers at the University of Rochester Medical Center and the University at Buffalo has found these muscles help prevent injuries by helping to stabilize and maintain joint health.
The researchers studied the activity of 11 different muscles across all three rotator Cuff muscles: the rotator latissimus dorsi, the rotational stabilizer, and the flexor tendon.
The study looked at the different types of movements the muscles were involved in, and they found that they all play a role in maintaining the stability of your joints.
The muscles that play a significant role in keeping your rotators stable are the rotators abductor digitorum longus and the rotations of the thumb and forefinger, according to the researchers.
The rotators have four to five different muscles: one in each arm, thumb, forefinger and index finger, according the study.
The flexors have three muscles: two in each forearm, wrist, and hand.
The wrist flexor has two muscles: flexor longus, and flexor fascia longus.
The tendon flexor is a group of muscles in the wrist that helps to stabilize the muscles.
The scientists found that the muscles that control your wrists all play an important role in stabilizing your joints, and that the wrist muscles play a similar role as the muscles of your fingers, according with the study, published in the journal PLOS ONE.
“We found that each of the different muscles that are involved in stabilising your wrists plays a different role in protecting your joints and maintaining joint health,” lead author and postdoctoral researcher Jennifer M. Farrar said in a statement.
“This research is the first to investigate how these different muscle types function in this way, and we found that these muscles all play important roles in keeping joints healthy.”
The researchers also found that all the muscles in these rotators are able to flex, but only the flexors and abductors are able the muscles to flex.
It is important to note that these are not muscles that need to be activated in order to stabilize your joints because those muscles are not part of the stabilizing muscle group, and only the muscles involved in this flexion can flex, according Farrad.
The researchers have identified a number of muscles that the rotatory muscles play in the fingers and wrists, including the flexorius, flexor digitus longus (DDC), and flexors flexoris longus or FFL.
The other muscles that were involved were the abductors digitorus longus latissima and the abductor tubercle.
These muscles are involved with both finger and wrist movements.
“These muscles have a large variety of functions, which are critical to maintaining healthy joints,” the researchers said.
“In fact, they have evolved in tandem with the human hand and wrist in order for them to perform a variety of repetitive activities that are crucial to health, and in particular, to assist the wrist and fingers in maintaining a constant motion.”
The study also showed that the researchers identified different types and types of muscles among the muscles they studied.
The most common type of muscle involved in the motion of the fingers is the extensor digitorium, or the thumb flexor.
This muscle flexes in order with the thumb, allowing the fingers to move in a variety and angles of motion.
The next most common muscle involved is the flexion of the forefinger.
This type of flexion is important for keeping the wrist in a straight line.
The thumb also flexes as it is being pulled out of the way, but it does not flex completely until it is released.
The fourth type of muscles involved is that of the flexure of the forearm.
This is where the thumb is flexed to allow the wrist to move and bend in a different direction than the fingers.
The research was supported by the National Institutes of Health.