Interior of dorsal half of heart from a human embryo of about thirty days.
|Gives rise to||trabeculated parts of right ventricle, left ventricle|
The primitive ventricle or embryonic ventricle of the developing heart, together with the bulbus cordis that lies in front of it, gives rise to the left and right ventricles. The primitive ventricle provides the trabeculated parts of the walls, and the bulbus cordis the smooth parts.
The primitive ventricle becomes divided by the septum inferius which develops into the interventricular septum. The septum grows upward from the lower part of the ventricle, at a position marked on the heart's surface by a furrow.
Its dorsal part increases more rapidly than its ventral portion, and fuses with the dorsal part of the septum intermedium.
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