The Glenoid fossa is so called when is not surrounded by the Glenoid labrum (which increases its depth and also increases the surface of contact with the head of the humerus). In a specimen (or in a human body) the glenoid labrum is present, therefore the Glenoid fossa is called Glenoid cavity (deeper). Basically the difference is in the presence of the glenoid labrum... not really the same thing.
The glenoid cavity or glenoid fossa is the socket in the scapula for the arm bone.glenoid fossaglenoid cavity or glenoid fossa
The glenoid cavity or glenoid fossa of scapula.
The femur bone is a strong bone in the human thigh.
The humerusOn the lateral angle of the scapula is a shallow pyriform, articular surface, the glenoid cavity (or glenoid fossa) of scapulaComes from Greek: gléne, "socket"), which is directed lateralward and forward and articulates with the head of the humerus; it is broader below than above and its vertical diameter is the longest.
The glenoid labrum
The depression in the scapula can be either one of four different structures; the supraspinatus fossa, the infraspinatus fossa, the subscapular fossa, or the glenoid fossa. The problem is that none of these articulate with the ulna. The bone you are probably looking for is the humerus, and it articulates with the last one I mentioned, the glenoid fossa.
Four. The glenoid fossa of each scapula and of each temporal bone.
On the scapula, near the glenoid fossa
The head of the humerus.
The scapula is divided by acromion, coracoid and Glenoid fossa.
With the clavicals (as well as) The coastal cartilage of the first and second ribs and the body of the sternum.