| Capitulum humeri|
In human anatomy of the arm, the lateral portion of the distal articular surface of the humerus consists of a smooth, rounded eminence, named the capitulum of the humerus. In non-human tetrapods, the name capitellum is generally used, with "capitulum" limited to the anteroventral articular facet of the rib (in archosauromorphs).
It articulates with the cupshaped depression on the head of the radius, and is limited to the front and lower part of the bone.
Capitulum of the humerus Wikipedia
Lepidosaurs show a distinct capitellum and trochlea on the centre of the ventral (anterior in upright taxa) surface of the humerus at the distal end.
In non-avian archosaurs, including crocodiles, the capitellum and the trochlea are no longer bordered by distinct ect- and entepicondyles respectively, and the distal humerus consists two gently expanded condyles, one lateral and one medial, separated by a shallow groove and a supinator process. Romer (1976) homologizes the capitellum in archosauromorphs with the groove separating the medial and lateral condyles.
In birds, where forelimb anatomy has adaptation for flight, its functional if not ontogenetic equivalent is the dorsal condyle of the humerus.