(Chapter 21) Footnote 85:

The remainder of the chapter is rewritten as follows in the 1555 edition: “Although Galen generally calls the inner process of the scapula a)gkuroeidh/j, in the thirteenth chapter of De usu partium he called the superior process by that name; likewise it is sometimes also called kwrakoeidh\j by him, so consistent do we see Galen to be. Now would be a good time to put an end to our account of the scapuli, especially since nothing remains to be explained except that the base of the scapula, where it has epiphyses, appears quite spongy and porous and puts forth several small foramina into the spine of the scapula which carry veins to it (since it is thick) to supply it with nutriment. One (c in fig. 3) is often seen in the broad part [fossa supraspinata] that is formed by the upper rib of the scapula and its spine, and another on the inner surface of the scapula where it is more deeply hollowed. Also in the circumference of the neck (C, D in figs. 1,2), small foramina of this kind also occur for the same purpose of putting forth ligaments [articulatio humeri] [capsula articularis].”