Skin On Elbow Name: The constant debate about elbows versus wenis one might wonder, is it returning to middle school? Let’s look at this language dissonance with a dash of humor, and a pinch of anatomy.
Did you slip onto a banana peel, and think “Ouch I’ve hit my olecranon!” It’s probably it wasn’t. But, what’s so great about being called an elbow? Let’s explore.
In the OFFICIAL Merriam-Webster dictionary, the lower part of your elbow can be described as the “olecranon.” Wenis is not listed on the Dictionary and appears to be missing the official mark. Do we in reality call the thing anything other than an elbow?
Wenis Is it a Myth or a Fact?
A journey down memory lane back to the grade school in Alabama may bring up memories of a nerdy child screaming, “Look, guys, don’t touch my sole!” It’s a bit juvenile and unimportant, isn’t it? We’ll look into the absurdity of “wenis.”
Elbow or Wenis
It’s a joke among biologists. The word “wenis” isn’t given any chance in the real world. Imagine the commotion if everybody was shouting about their injuries, instead of just saying they’ve injured their elbow.
The Insanity of “Wenis”
Life can be difficult enough without adding phrases such as “wenis” to add more confusion. It’s simple enough the elbow you have is your own elbow, not a tennis ball.
Wenis vs. Olecranon
Let’s get this straight The olecranon, or olecranon, is a bone located at the base of the elbow. wenis is the skin. There is a possibility that they share a similarity however they’re different.
Imagine pushing someone to the ground and if their wenis gets injured, it’s skin injury. When it’s an elbow injury is involved, then it’s bone and joints. Wenis, though undervalued and frequently ignored, play an important part.
Many may think that the wenis could be identical to the olecranon however it’s not. The olecranon can be found in the lower part of your elbow. It’s part of the bone’s bottom. Wenis is the part of the skin that surrounds the lower portion part of the elbow. It’s not actually bone It rests on the surface of the joint, rather than within it. The only similarity is that they’re in the mid-point in the upper arm.
If I fractured Javier’s elbow I’d hurt the bones and joint. On the outside, no one would notice as the skin surrounding the elbow, the wenis, or if you prefer is uninjured. In contrast, should I push him to the ground and he smashed or cut his wenis there would be a laceration on the skin and not to the bone.
“The wenis is an actual thing. It’s just not appreciated as much. People call it an elbow, but it’s not. There are two different kinds of elbows,” said, a Riverside sophomore.
A Riverside sophomore advocates the wenis as being an actual thing that is often overlooked by the simple act of declaring it to be an elbow. Perhaps there’s something more to this language argument than is apparent to the naked eye.
Let’s close this conversation with a simple statement the elbow is still your elbow. The word “wenis” may have supporters however, in the overall scheme of things, it’s just an unnecessary added complication.
Q: Is “wenis” a legitimate term?
A: Although it’s not included in the official dictionary Some argue that it’s a real thing used in daily conversation.
Q: What is the distinction between the wenis and the olecranon?
A: The olecranon, or bone, and the wenis forms the skin surrounding the elbow.
Q: What is the reason for this debate about the definition?
A: Language changes and discussions like these can add colour to our discussions.
Q: Does any other language include a similar term to “wenis”?
A: There are a variety of languages, however the expression “wenis” is most likely an English language quirk.
Q: Is the Wenis controversy only a prank?
A: This may be funny It may be funny, but it also raises concerns regarding the complexity of language and its simplicity.