the Anterior tibial vein and the Posterior tibial vein....possibly could also be the fibular vein..not quite sure
sources: Essentials of human anatomy and physiology book
The popliteal vein carries blood from the knee to the thigh and calf muscles and ultimately to the heart. The vein is formed from the merging of the two posterior tibial veins and ends as it merges in to the femoral vein.
Posterior tibial vein and Anterior tibial vein.
to tibioperoneal truck vein where it splits to anterior and posterior tibial veins and other branches.femoral veinFemoral veini dont know man !
Blood is returned to the heart via the veins. Some of the main veins are: Jugular veins (from head) Pulmonary veins (from lungs) Portal vein Azygos vein Superior vena cava Inferior vena cava Iliac vein Femoral vein (from legs) Popliteal vein Great saphenous vein Small saphenous
The left and right common iliac veins join to form the vena cava.
The popliteal vein course runs alongside the popliteal artery but carries the blood from the knee joint and muscles in the thigh and calf back to the heart.
Some of the vessels are the basilar artery, internal carotid artery, external carotid artery,, external jugular vein, internal jugular vein, vertebral arteries, common carotid arteries, pulmonary arteries, pulmonary veins, heart, celiac trunk, hepatic vein, renal veins, gonadal vein, common iliac vein, common iliac artery, internal iliac artery, and internal iliac vein. Other vessels are great saphenous vein, femoral artery, femoral vein, popliteal artery, popliteal vein, and small saphenous vein.
The Popliteal vein and the Great Saphenous vein
The blood can travel along the lower limb in two different ways. The blood leaving from the dorsal venous vein drain into the great saphenous vein and then into the femoral vein. The blood leaving from the plantar venous arch drain into the anterior tibidal, posterior tibidal, and fibular veins. These veins then drain into the small saphenous vein, the popliteal vein, and the femoral vein.
venulesVenuleVenules - are smallest veins that join to form the larger veins
The three major vessels that join to form the hepatic portal vein are arteries, veins and capillaries.
There are 5 major circulatory flow points in route to the popliteal artery. From the internal jugular vein proceeds the superior vena cava, right renal vein, inferior vena cava, femoral artery and final popliteal.
The two veins that form hepatic portal vein are the splenic vein and the superior mesenteric vein. These veins usually receive blood from the inferior mesenteric, gastric, and cystic veins.
The popliteal artery, through numerous smaller branches, supplies blood to theknee jointandmusclesin thethighandcalf. It is accompanied, along its length, by thepopliteal vein.
The three main veins in the arm are:brachial veincephalic veinbasilic vein
Heart Muscle VeinsThe veins that return blood from the heart muscle include the small cardiac vein (where present), the great cardiac vein (mostly from the left marginal vein), the middle cardiac vein, and the anterior cardiac veins. Most of these join to form the coronary sinus.Veins returning blood to the heart (right atrium - 7 )Inferior vena cavaSuperior vena cavaAnterior cardiac veinsSmallest cardiac veinsCoronary sinusVeins returning blood to the heart (left atrium - 4 )Left pulmonary veins (inferior and superior)Right pulmonary veins (inferior and superior)
Superficial veins, such as the cephalic vein, the basilic vein, and the great saphenous vein, have names that do not correlate to arteries.
Arteries have thick, muscular walls that stretch when the heart pushes blood into it. Veins join many times to form larger and larger veins.
The five main veins in the human body are: 1) Inferior vena cava 2) Pulmonary vein 3) Portal vein 4) Right femoral vein 5) Left femoral vein Additional main veins include the right and left jugular veins, hepatic veins, superior and inferior mesenteric veins ...