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Muscular System - Tutorials & Quizzes On Skeletal Muscle Anatomy

Muscular System - Tutorials & Quizzes On Skeletal Muscle Anatomy

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Related:  HUMAN ANATOMYSystème musculaire

How to Draw Hands: 35 Tutorials, How-To’s, Step-by-Steps, Videos, Studies, Poses and Photo References 85 Comments | October 19, 2009 I’ve found drawing hands one of the most challenging aspects of drawing the human figure. You can get away with quite a bit when rendering the human figure, but get the hand wrong and it sticks out like a sore thumb. Brain Atlas - Introduction The central nervous system (CNS) consists of the brain and the spinal cord, immersed in the cerebrospinal fluid (CSF). Weighing about 3 pounds (1.4 kilograms), the brain consists of three main structures: the cerebrum, the cerebellum and the brainstem. Cerebrum - divided into two hemispheres (left and right), each consists of four lobes (frontal, parietal, occipital and temporal).

Neutrophils in Loose Connective Tissue Basic Histology -- Neutrophils in Loose Connective Tissue This is an easy slide from somebody with an infection. Eosinophils are easier to see with a real microscope, but there's one here. You can spot an eosinophil by its: brilliant red cytoplasmtwo-lobed nucleus WebQuest: Muscle The Situation It is the twenty first century and time travel has been discovered. As part of your study of muscles, you decide to visit the several scientists of the past who contributed to current knowledge about skeletal muscle. You have a source of information that was unavailable to these scientists, the Web. Your task is to assist them in their quest. Human Anatomy Artistic anatomy is a tough discipline. It can't be learned in a day. It took me several years and many books. You can learn anatomy from books, but buy wisely. Even if you can afford to buy books indiscriminately, you'll still have to trudge through them (like I did) only to find that some aren't worth the time.

Anatomy and Physiology animations Listed below are a collection of physiology animations and anatomy animations. These animations are intended to support text or lecture and it is important that they are not seen as stand-alone reference material. Notes: If you or your students discover any factual errors in the animations please let me know: andrew@visualization.org.uk Some of the animations can only be accessed from the university network - please contact Liz Hodgson in the LDU if you would like them on WebCT so that students can access them externally. Visual detail in Flash animations can often be magnified (click on the animation with the right mouse button and use the zoom control)

Witzelsucht Witzelsucht (from the German witzeln, meaning to joke or wisecrack, and sucht, meaning addiction or yearning) is a set of rare neurological symptoms characterized by a tendency to make puns, or tell inappropriate jokes or pointless stories in socially inappropriate situations. A less common symptom is hypersexuality, the tendency to make sexual comments at inappropriate times or situations. Patients do not understand that their behavior is unnatural, therefore are nonresponsive to others' reactions. This disorder is most commonly seen in patients with frontal lobe damage, particularly right frontal lobe tumors or trauma.

Anatomy Studies Demo: "Figure Studies" - Page 2 Some demos for the Analytical class on ambient lighting and back light situations: Head Drawing class Demo: Q: Can you give me a tip on how to capture quick 10-20 second gestures? A: To do good quick sketches you really need a lot of mileage from doing longer studies. It will help you understand the pose better and allow you to know what to look for in such a short time.

Anatomy Videos <span>To use the sharing features on this page, please enable JavaScript.</span> These animated videos show the anatomy of body parts and organ systems and how diseases and conditions affect them. The videos play in QuickTime format. If you do not have QuickTime, you will be prompted to obtain a free download of the software before you view a video. You can download the Apple QuickTime player at:

Related:  anatomy and physiology