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The Human Brain Atlas at Michigan State University

The Human Brain Atlas at Michigan State University
Keith D. Sudheimer, Brian M. Winn, Garrett M. Kerndt, Jay M. Shoaps, Kristina K. Davis, Archibald J. Radiology Department, Communications Technology Laboratory, and College of Human Medicine, Michigan State University; National Museum of Health and Medicine, Armed Forces Institute of Pathology A note concerning stained sections: In this atlas you can view MRI sections through a living human brain as well as corresponding sections stained for cell bodies or for nerve fibers. Introduction and methods Acknowledgments

The Human Brain · Atlas of the Human Brain · Brain in Stereotaxic Space Brain – The Atlas of the Human Brain in Stereotaxic Space A short introduction in to the Atlas of the Human Brain and the Brain used throughout for the research on this site. To take a more systematical approach to the use of the provided material both on the DVD from the "Atlas of the Human Brain" and the applications you can find on this website the following explanatory steps might help. Figure 1: The Brain used for research in the "Atlas of the Human Brain" and which are used for the main applications is from a 24-year-old male from the Vogt collection in Düsseldorf. Further details about The Brain. Figure 2: After determining the surface of the brain the brain is cut in 5 blocks prior to the sectioning process according to the sterotaxic space. Figure 3: Following the delineation process based on analysis of the cyto- and myelostructure of each slice, there are several reconstructions in three dimensions. Material and applications in this section Surface Views To the Surface views

Digital Anatomist Interactive Atlases Structural Informatics GroupDepartment of Biological StructureUniversity of Washington Seattle, Washington, USA Atlases Content: 2-D and 3-D views of the brain from cadaver sections, MRI scans, and computer reconstructions.Author: John W. SundstenInstitution: Digital Anatomist Project, Dept. Biological Structure, University of Washington, Seattle. Content: Neuroanatomy Interactive Syllabus. Atlas was formerly available on CD-ROM (JAVA program running on Mac and PC platform). Content: 3-D views of thoracic organs reconstructed from 1 mm cryosections of a cadaver specimen provided by Wolfgang Rauschning.Authors: David M. Atlas was formerly available on CD-ROM. Content: 2-D and 3-D views of the knee from cadaver sections, MRI scans, and computer recontructions.Author: Peter Ratiu and Cornelius RosseInstitution: Digital Anatomist Project, Dept. FAQHelp on Program UseSoftware Credits and CopyrightPrivacy and advertising policiesAbout the Structural Informatics Group

Neuropathology La Comunidad La frase “¿por qué lo llaman amor si quiere decir sexo?” suele expresarse cuando alguien siente un fuerte deseo carnal, y lo disfraza de enamoramiento o conexión especial. Ocurre a menudo, pero el fenómeno contrario también existe y se está volviendo cada vez más común, especialmente entre los adultos jóvenes: asegurar con desdén que se busca sólo sexo cuando en realidad existe un intenso deseo –consciente o inconsciente- de conexión amorosa. En la revisión más extensa (pdf) de estudios científicos y trabajos sociológicos sobre las características y condicionantes de la “hook-up culture” (sexo casual sin compromiso), Justin García del Kinsey Institute cita un estudio según el cual el 65% de mujeres y 45% de hombres confiesan que en su último hookup (rollo esporádico de una noche), en realidad estaban esperando que ese encuentro pudiera llevar a una relación más estable. Justin García y Estupinyà en un bar de la Indiana University (Bloomington) ¿Consecuencias negativas del sexo casual?

e-meducation.org Brain Dissector Medulla oblongata, Pons and Thalamus MRI Coronal plane with annotations Brain interior with auto-hiding annotations System Requirements Windows XP/Vista/7/8 Hard drive space approx. 100 MB Monitor: 800 x 600 pixels 3D graphic card Pentium III or compatible RAM: at least 1 GB Wheel Mouse Brain Dissector is a tool for training, presentation, reference and documentation of the anatomy of the brain. 3D Viewing and interactive dissection instead of numerous drawings and illustrations Brain Dissector is an efficient tool for understanding brain structures and functions, for presenting and for lecturing. Easy, intuitive operation based on the 3D-Multi-Windows interfaceRapid dissection through visual pick-menusInteractive addition of pointer labels, circular pointer labels and comment labelsSimultaneous display of different structures in 3D popup windowsInstant access to related online information Adding content: Extendible Library of 3D-Views and Images

3D Brain Brain musseum Cochrane Journal Club Albany Medical College: License & Software Download Albany Medical College Virtual Brain ModelCopyright © 2009 Albany Medical College. All rights reserved. The Albany Medical College Virtual Brain Model is made available for educational, non-commercial use, at no charge, as a public service by Albany Medical College. By downloading the AMC VBM, you are agreeing to the following terms: You are permitted to download the Albany Medical College Virtual Brain Model solely for your own personal use as an educational (non-commercial) tool. You will not remove or obscure copyright notices from the software, images, image captures, printouts, or documentation. You will not duplicate, distribute, or otherwise transfer the Albany Medical College Virtual Brain Model. You accept the work AS-IS. Neither the name of Albany Medical College nor the names of any developers or contributors may be used to endorse or promote any product derived from this software.

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