This visually stunning set of atlases is an essential companion for medical students or residents interested in an in-depth study of anatomy and neuroanatomy for laboratory dissection and clinical reference. A must-have for allied health students, instructors, and practicing physical and massage therapists, it also serves as a wonderful anatomic reference for professional artists and illustrators.
Complete with exquisite, full-color illustrations by award-winning artists Markus Voll and Karl Wesker, the atlas is organized to lead you step-by-step through each region of the body. Each region opens with the foundational skeletal framework. The subsequent chapters build upon this foundation, adding the muscles, then organs, then nerves , then vessels and finally presenting topographic anatomy for a comprehensive view. Each unit closes with surface anatomy accompanied by questions that ask you to apply knowledge learned for the real-life physical examination of patients. Features: 2,200 full-color illustrations of unsurpassed quality and clinical images demonstrating important concepts Brief introductory texts that provide an accessible entry point when a new topic is presented Fact pages that organize the essentials of isolated structures, such as muscles, covering all the information that you are required to memorize or need to reference, including insertion, origin, and innervati
Thieme Atlas of Anatomy: Head, Neck, and Neuroanatomy, Third Edition, Latin Nomenclature, by renowned educators Michael Schuenke, Erik Schulte, and Udo Schumacher, along with consulting editors Cristian Stefan and Hugo Zeberg, expands on prior editions with hundreds of new images and significant updates to the neuroanatomy content. Head and neck sections encompass the bones, ligaments, joints, muscles, lymphatic system, organs, related neurovascular structures, and topographical and sectional anatomy. The neuroanatomy section covers the histology of nerve and glial cells and autonomic nervous system, then delineates different areas of the brain and spinal cord, followed by sectional anatomy and functional systems. The final section features a glossary and expanded CNS synopses, featuring six new topics, from neurovascular structures of the nose to the pharynx.
This visually stunning atlas is an essential companion for medical students or residents interested in pursuing head and neck subspecialties or furthering their knowledge of neuroanatomy. It will also benefit dental and physical therapy students, as well as physicians and physical therapists seeking an image-rich clinical resource to consult in practice.
Atlas of Anatomy, Latin Nomenclature, Fourth Edition builds on its longstanding reputation of being the highest-quality anatomy atlas published to date using Latin nomenclature. With more than 2,000 exquisitely detailed illustrations, including over 120 new to this edition, the Atlas helps students and seasoned clinicians master the details of human anatomy.
This second edition of volume 3, Latin Nomenclature, in the Thieme Atlas of Anatomyseries now covers anatomy of the neck as well as anatomy of the headand neuroanatomy. It includes over 200 stunning new anatomicillustrations as well as a substantial number of additional clinicalcorrelations. Descriptions of anatomic structures and theirrelationships to one another, along with information on the developmentof the structures, anomalies, and common pathologies, appear in everychapter. Key Features:
Featuring more than 750 new, modern images, including clinical images, the Lippincott Williams & Wilkins Atlas of Anatomy, Latin Edition is a vibrantly colored, Latin-labeled regional atlas of human anatomy offering an unprecedented combination of visual aesthetic appeal and anatomical accuracy. Many student-friendly features set this atlas apart from others on the market, including a unique art style featuring bright colors, color coding of anatomical elements, judicious use of labeling, and no extraneous text.
Atlas of Anatomy, Fourth Edition, International Nomenclature builds on its longstanding reputation of being the highest quality anatomy atlas published to date. With more than 2,000 exquisitely detailed illustrations, including over 120 new to this edition, the Atlas helps students and seasoned clinicians master the details of human anatomy.
Atlas of Anatomy with Latin nomenclature contains everything you need to successfully tackle the daunting challenges of anatomy, including full-color illustrations and step-by-step descriptions that lead you through each region of the body.
This is the fully revised and updated third edition of the Atlas of Anatomy, in Latin nomenclature. Packed with over 2,000 exquisitely detailed and accurate illustrations, the Atlas helps students master the details of human anatomy. This edition features a new Sectional and Radiographic Anatomy chapter for each body region, radiologic images throughout the text to help student connect findings in dissections to findings in patients, an enhanced Pelvis and Perineum section, and a new section on Brain and Nervous System which focuses on gross anatomy of the peripheral and autonomic nervous systems as well as the brain and central nervous systems
This atlas is arranged in a logical order with the introductory chapter devoted to systematic considerations and the remainder dealing with each region of the body by turn--body wall, head and neck, thoracic viscera, abdominal and pelvic viscera, pelvic floor and perineum, external genitalia, upper limb, lower limb, central nervous system, eye and orbit, and vestibulocochlear apparatus. A mixture of modern and traditional techniques is used to portray the structural intricacies of human anatomy in a most effective way.
The Color Atlas of Small Animal Anatomy: The Essentials beautifully depicts the topographic anatomy of organ systems in dogs, cats, rabbits, rats, and guinea pigs. It includes an introduction explaining the topographic terms used in veterinary anatomy illustrated on a dog to help readers with no previous background in anatomy. Beautiful diagrams of the special sense organs are depicted for dogs and cats. Dorsal, ventral, and lateral views of the brain are depicted for all species. Whenever needed, male and female animals of the species are illustrated on facing pages for comparison. The atlas includes artwork to illustrate the position and orientation of structures in situ as they will be encountered when conducting a physical examination or surgical procedure. The arrangement of the plates illustrating internal organs of the laboratory animals is consistent, which allows comparison among species. The authors consistently use English nomenclature, rather than the Latin terms.
The second edition has been revised and updated to cover all aspects of a veterinary technician's responsibilities relating to dogs and cats. Considering the breadth and depth of information provided in this textbook, it is affordably priced.
15) Information should be duplicated as little as possible, and anatomy is especially vulnerable. For example, the lacrimal parasympathetic pathway should not be extensively explained in multiple articles (like facial nerve, greater petrosal nerve, pterygopalatine ganglion, AND lacrimal gland), but rather have an agreed upon article that addresses it.
22) Depth of article. I think the article (at least) should include what would be testable on an average medical school/basic medical science gross anatomy test. With the trochlear nerve, in addition to its source, it should be said that it is the only CN that emerges from the back of the brain stem. \"Fun facts\" like that. In fact, I think it might be good to have a section in the discussion section of each article on \"FACTS TO INCLUDE\", and these can be translated into prose for the article over time (and removed from the list in the discussion section). To see the current state of anatomy on wikipedia, just find a medical school anatomy test (a verbal one, not an atlas-based identify-the-structure one), and try to take it using wikipedia as a source. (Sort of like an OPEN BOOK test). Wikipedia is currently inferior to modern texts (even if we took all the pictures out of the texts), but it has the capability of being a lot better (as a reference for verbal anatomical information). (Wikipedia anatomy is better than Gray's anatomy, seeing as how Gray's anatomy terminology is so out of date that it is unreadable). --Mauvila 23:57, 27 June 2006 (UTC)Reply[reply] 153554b96e