Your triceps are ment to be bigger....after all they are two thrids of the upper arm....people seem to focus on increasing the size of their biceps, this doesn't make there arms look much bigger and also can cause great damage. If I were you I would work out your triceps just as much as biceps, if not more ;)
The bicep is at the top of your arm at the front, it is the one that bulges upwards when you flex. The triceps are the ones behind the biceps. You use them when you are going up on a push up.
muscles responsible for bending the arm are biceps. and muscles which straighten the arm are triceps.
You would have a hard time without either.
In most people the biceps muscle is larger. The biceps muscle allows you to flex your arm, while the triceps allows you to extend your arm.
Triceps are much bigger than your biceps.
The triceps and biceps are antagonistic muscle groups; the triceps straighten the arm and the biceps pull it in the opposite way. Therefore, when the triceps contract, the biceps lengthen.
biceps are on your upper arm and triceps are below your biceps
The triceps contract when the biceps relax.And, vice versa. The triceps relax when the biceps contract.
When your biceps contract (and your triceps relax), your arm bends at the elbow. When your triceps contract (and your biceps relax), your arm straightens. The biceps and triceps enable you to bend or extend your arm at the elbow.
triceps and biceps are related (triceps for extemsion of the arm, biceps for flexion). Hamstrings are at a different place (in the leg). No relation
The biceps and triceps are muscles. They flex and extend the forearm, respectively, so they are considered antagonists.
No, the triceps and biceps are only present in the upper arms.
i am not sure but it might have something to do with your triceps and biceps
The biceps and triceps muscles are examples of skeletal or striated muscle.
for biceps it is triceps
The Triceps brachii
It is paired with the biceps brachii. The triceps extends the forearm and the biceps flexes it. ("making a muscle")