II. Open fracture, wound > 1 cm but < 10 cm in length without extensive soft-tissue damage, flaps, avulsions. IIIA. Open fracture with adequate soft tissue coverage of a fractured bone despite extensive soft tissue laceration or flaps, or high-energy trauma (gunshot and farm injuries) regardless of the size of theClick to see full answer. Similarly one may ask, what is a Type 2 fracture?A type II fracture (see the images below) occurs through the physis and metaphysis; the epiphysis is not involved in the injury. These fractures may cause minimal shortening; however, the injuries rarely result in functional limitations.Subsequently, question is, how do you classify a fracture? Types of Fractures Greenstick - Incomplete fracture. Transverse - The break is in a straight line across the bone. Spiral - The break spirals around the bone; common in a twisting injury. Oblique - Diagonal break across the bone. Compression - The bone is crushed, causing the broken bone to be wider or flatter in appearance. what is a Grade 3 fracture? Grade 3 - There is extensive skin, subcutaneous tissue, and muscle injury from the outside and the bone is usually fragmented due to high-energy injury. Grade 3A - Soft tissue is available for wound coverage despite vast soft tissue laceration, flaps, or high energy trauma.What is a Grade 4 stress fracture?Grade 4 bone stress injury was similar to Grade 3 in severity of marrow or periosteal edema, but included the presence of a fracture line on either T-1 or T-2 weighted images. MRI grade 1 includes mild marrow or periosteal edema on T2-weighted images (but not T1).