[kawr-uh-kuh l, kor-] /ˈkɔr ə kəl, ˈkɒr-/
a small, round, or very broad boat made of wickerwork or interwoven laths covered with a waterproof layer of animal skin, canvas, tarred or oiled cloth, or the like: used in Wales, Ireland, and parts of western England.
a small roundish boat made of waterproofed hides stretched over a wicker frame
“round boat of wicker, coated with skins,” 1540s (the thing is described, but not named, in the Anglo-Saxon Chronicle from 9c.), from Welsh corwgl, from corwg, cognate with Gaelic curachan, Middle Irish curach “boat,” which probably is the source of Middle English currock “coracle” (mid-15c.). The name is perhaps from the hides that cover it (see corium).
coracoacromial cor·a·co·a·cro·mi·al (kôr’ə-kō-ə-krō’mē-əl) adj. Of or relating to the coracoid and the acromial processes; acromiocoracoid.
- Coracoacromial ligament
coracoacromial ligament n. The heavy arched fibrous band that passes between the coracoid process and the acromion above the shoulder joint.
- Coracobrachial muscle
coracobrachial muscle cor·a·co·bra·chi·al muscle (kôr’ə-kō-brā’kē-əl, -brāk’ē-) n. A muscle with its origin in the coracoid process of the scapula, with insertion to the middle of the medial border of the humerus, with nerve supply from the musculocutaneous nerve, and whose action adducts and flexes the arm.
coracoclavicular cor·a·co·cla·vic·u·lar (kôr’ə-kō-klə-vĭk’yə-lər) adj. Relating to the coracoid process and the clavicle.