By Kenneth P. Moses, Pedro B. Nava, John C. Banks, Darrell K. Petersen
Atlas of medical Gross Anatomy makes use of over 500 really well-executed and wonderful dissection pictures and illustrations to steer you thru the entire key constructions you'll have to research on your gross anatomy path. This clinical textbook is helping you grasp crucial floor, gross, and radiologic anatomy techniques via fine quality images, electronic improvements, and concise textual content introductions all through.
• Get a transparent knowing of floor, gross, and radiologic anatomy with a source that's nice to be used prior to, in the course of, and after lab paintings, in coaching for examinations, and afterward as a primer for scientific work.
• examine as intuitively as attainable with huge, full-page photographs for easy comprehension. not more confusion and peering at small, heavily cropped pictures!
• simply distinguish highlighted buildings from the heritage in every one dissection via digitally color-enhanced images.
• See constructions the way in which they found in the anatomy lab with in particular commissioned dissections, all performed utilizing freshly dissected cadavers ready utilizing low-alcohol fixative.
• Bridge the distance among gross anatomy and medical perform with scientific correlations throughout.
• grasp anatomy successfully with one textual content masking all you want to comprehend, from floor to radiologic anatomy, that's excellent for shortened anatomy courses.
• overview key buildings fast due to certain dissection headings and certain icon navigation.
• entry the whole textual content and self evaluate questions at studentconsult.com.
Get a transparent knowing of the human physique via floor, gross and radiologic anatomy multi functional place.
Read Online or Download Atlas of Clinical Gross Anatomy PDF
Similar medicine books
Are you aware what's brilliant for you?
In this age of numerous miracle remedies, it's very important to split the myths that endanger your wellbeing and fitness from the scientific proof you need.
Unfiltered espresso can clog your arteries.
Donating blood could reduce your probability of middle disease.
You don't really want 8 glasses of water a day.
Coughing won't aid if you're having a center assault. (But aspirin will! )
We've develop into a country of cyberchondriacs, diagnosing ourselves with fake info and half-truths discovered on sketchy web pages. In clinical Myths that could Kill You, Dr. Nancy Snyderman, leader clinical editor for NBC information, offers transparent, functional, scientifically confirmed recommendation which can lead you to a more fit, happier life.
Discover the easy, daily issues that impact healthiness, and get the knowledge you must revitalize your physique, continue your durability, deal with your care, and probably even store a life–yours.
355 articles prepared below the subsequent sections:B and T Cells of the Mucosal Immune approach: Trafficking and Cytokine legislation. Nonlymphoid Cells of the Mucosal Immune method: Epithelial Cells, APC, and different mobile forms. improvement of Mucosal Immunity: Reproductive Tract, Ontogeny, Phylogeny, and Immunodeficiency.
Additional resources for Atlas of Clinical Gross Anatomy
2 Infratemporal region (hemisection).
Note the arch shape of the zygomatic bones, which are commonly called the cheek bones (compare with Fig. 12). The left frontal sinus is absent in this patient. 18 Face—MRI (coronal view). Observe the relationship between the eye, nasal region, and tongue. 19 Face—MRI (sagittal view). The scalp appears as a thickened, light-colored layer surrounding the dark-appearing bones. Observe the location of the lips with respect to the nasal and oral regions. 43 5 Parotid, Temporal, and Pterygopalatine Region The temporal and infratemporal fossae are two anatomical areas on the lateral surface of the skull.
1). Anteriorly, the pterygopalatine fossa is closely related to the orbit through the inferior orbital fissure; medially, it is related to the nasal cavity through the sphenopalatine foramen; inferiorly, it is related to the oral region through the greater and lesser palatine foramina; laterally, it is related to the infratemporal fossa through the pterygomaxillary fissure; and posterosuperiorly, it is related to the middle cranial fossa through the foramen rotundum and pterygoid canal. The pterygopalatine fossa contains the maxillary nerve [V2], the pterygopalatine ganglion, the nerve of the pterygoid canal, and the third or pterygopalatine part of the maxillary artery and its branches (see later).