This is demonstrating a quilt-block pattern by merging cells using colspan and rowspan.
This is a table demonstrating multiple rows and columns with aspects defined using nth-child, wrap and no-wrap, and hidden overflow.
|Femur||Thigh||The femur bone acts as a main support for body weight, as well as aids in motion of the lower extremities.|
|Humerus||Upper Arm||The principal function of the humerus is as a muscular insertion and origination point for a number of muscles, including the deltoid and pectoralis major. Since it is connected to the shoulder via a rotational joint, the humerus also supports the arms various physical functions, such as lifting./td>|
|Scapula||Shoulder Blade||The primary function of the scapula is to attach the upper arm to the thorax, or trunk of the body. This connection stabilizes the arm and provides for arm movement at the shoulder.|
|Metacarpals||Palm of the hand||The metacarpals are long bones within the hand that are connected to the carpals, or wrist bones, and to the phalanges, or finger bones.|
|Mandible||Jaw||Movement of the mandible opens and closes the mouth and also allows for the chewing of food. The lower set of teeth in the mouth is rooted in the mandible|
|Sacrum||Tailbone||The main function of the sacrum is to connect the spine to the hip bones. There are five sacral vertebrae, which are fused together.|
|Patella||Kneecap||The primary functional role of the patella is knee extension. The patella increases the leverage that the tendon can exert on the femur by increasing the angle at which it acts.|
|Occipital||Back of the skull||The occipital bone is the trapezoidal-shaped bone found at the lower-back area of the cranium. The occipital is cupped like a saucer in order to house the back part of the brain. It is one of seven bones that fuse together to form the skull and is directly next to five of the cranium bones.|
|Atlas||First bone of the spine||The atlas is the topmost vertebra and with the axis forms the joint connecting the skull and spine. The atlas and axis are specialized to allow a greater range of motion than normal vertebrae. They are responsible for the nodding and rotation movements of the head.|
|Rib Cage||Thoracic Region||The ribcage functions in protecting the vital organs and blood vessels, and expands and contracts (along with the lungs) to allow for efficient breathing.|
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