Xem 1-15 trên 15 kết quả Anatomic regions
  • Lecture Human anatomy and physiology - Chapter 1: The human body: An orientation (part b). This part will be your lab assignment. Make sure you know your anatomical terminology, anatomical regions, body cavities, body positions and orientation.

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  • 1. Introduction During the diagnosis of oral and maxillofacial diseases, clinical and radiological data play a major role. In this region, only a good clinical diagnosis along with a radiological examination may lead to a successful diagnosis. A successful diagnosis and evaluation of clinical examination are generally up to a profound knowledge of the normal anatomy of the region.

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  • A source of airborne particulate matter that cannot be neglected is the injection of windblown natural dust into the atmosphere in sand and dust storms common during windy conditions in the world’s deserts. In the northwestern Mediterranean region, the input of Saharan material, known locally as red rains, has been estimated as 3.9 million of tonnes each year [22]. In some parts of the Mediterranean basin, it is thought that this makes a substantial contribution to local airborne particulate matter.

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  • The development of a respiratory tract model which accurately reflects reality is a difficult and complicated effort. This stems largely from the variety of airway shapes, airflow patterns, and cell types having different radiosensitivities. Anatomic and physiologic alterations in smokers or those exposed to chemicals, among others, further complicate modeling. In spite of the inherent difficulties, the continuing pursuit of a model that mimics actual conditions has been considered to be important by those involved in radiation protection....

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  • There remains a paucity of text literature regarding forensic implications of the lower extremity. Forensic Medicine of the Lower Extremity: Human Identification and Trauma Analysis of the Thigh, Leg, and Foot encompasses human identification, biomechanics, trauma analysis, and new areas for potential forensic research with regard to the thigh, knee, leg, ankle, and foot. Initially, the reader may question what makes the lower extremity different enough from other anatomic regions that it merits a separate text.

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  • Unfortunately there is a lack of effective data management tools that can help users in managing such data and in ap- plying models, forcing them to use external tools for this purpose. Scientists, for instance, typically import the raw data into an analysis package such as Matlab, where they apply various models to the data. Once the data has been filtered, they typically process it further using customized programs that are often quite similar to database queries (e.g.

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  • The Rhodopsin family of G protein coupled receptors (GPCRs) includes the phylogenetic a-group consisting of about 100 human members. The a-group is the only group of GPCRs that has many receptors for biogenic amines which are major drug targets. Several members of this group are orphan receptors and their functions are elusive. In this study we present a detailed phylogenetic and anatomical characterization of the Gpr153 recep-tor and also attempt to study its functional role.

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  • T his book seeks to provide a comprehensive orientation to the fundamental concepts and clinical applications of Muscle Energy Technique (MET) as they have evolved over more than forty years. Fred L. Mitchell, Sr., DO, FAAO, the original developer of Muscle Energy Technique, never wrote a book, or even a paper, about MET specifically. Mitchell, Sr. did, however, write two highly significant papers! (1948, 1958) about manipulative treatment of mechanical dysfunctions of the pelvic joints. He gave credit to T.J. Ruddy, D.O. (1874-1964) and Carl Kettler, D.O.

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  • The head and neck is a region of considerable anatomical and functional complexity, making the accurate staging of a head and neck neoplasm a challenging task. The clinician often detects pathology, but may not appreciate, based on the physical examination, the entire submucosal tumor extension, nor the possible regional and distant disease spread. The introduction of CT and MRI has revolutionized head and neck radiology. Current radiological modalities provide a reliable visualization of the head and neck structures to an unprecedented level of detail.

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  • In this 3rd edition of Anatomy, Histology, and Cell Biology: PreTest Self-Assessment and Review, a significant number of changes and improvements have been made. This PreTest reviews all of the anatomical disciplines encompassing early embryology, cell biology, histology of the tissues and organs, as well as regional human anatomy of the head and neck, thorax, abdomen, pelvis, extremities, and spine. This edition represents a comprehensive effort to integrate the anatomical disciplines with clinical scenarios and cases.

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  • Efhami Sisi et al., in Chapter Four, review the effect of management practices on anatomical, physiological and morphological characteristics of trees in agroforestry systems. They specifically assess the impact of initial spacing between trees and treecrop inter-planting on tree growth and wood properties in a tree-alfalfa intercropping system in a temperate region.

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  • Radiation therapy to the pelvis is recommended for patients with rectal cancer because it reduces the 20–25% probability of regional recurrences following complete surgical resection of stage II or III tumors, especially if they have penetrated through the serosa.

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  • The vascular system serves two basic functions: distribution and exchange. Distribution includes transporting blood to and away from organs. The anatomical arrangement of the vasculature and physiologic control mechanisms that dilate or constrict blood vessels determine this transport. Changes in vessel diameters regulate blood pressure and determine the amount of blood flow to specific organs and regions within organs.

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  • MRI and its derivatives have demonstrated important findings in ASD as has been reviewed extensively [13-16]. The earliest anatomical studies involved recog- nition that young children with ASD have abnormally increased total brain volumes that appear related to both increased grey and white matter volumes, with a differentially higher white matter contribution. Brain size in ASD appears to reach a 10% increase beyond control values by two to four years of age, possibly fol- lowed by a plateau.

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  • Chapter 9 - The biomechanics of the human spine. After completing this chapter, you will be able to: Explain how anatomical structure affects movement capabilities of the spine, identify factors influencing the relative mobility and stability of different regions of the spine, explain the ways in which the spine is adapted to carry out its biomechanical functions, explain the relationship between muscle location and the nature and effectiveness of muscle action in the trunk.

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