by Gwilym G. Davis
Publisher: J.B. Lippincott Company 1916
Number of pages: 658
It is not the object of this work to teach plain anatomical facts; its aim is to show the relation of structure to function, whether it is normal function or function disturbed or impaired by injury or disease. It is explanatory and utilitarian in character, and not encyclopedic.
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by Roberta Hall, et al. - ScholarWorks@GVSU
This text was designed for use in the human osteology laboratory classroom. Bones are described to aid in identification of skeletonized remains. Basic techniques for siding, aging, sexing, and stature estimation are described.
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The Bartleby.com edition of Gray’s Anatomy of the Human Body features 1,247 vibrant engravings—many in color—from the classic 1918 publication, as well as a subject index with 13,000 entries ranging from the Antrum of Highmore to the Zonule of Zinn.
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The author's aim was to furnish medical students with a clear, accurate, and concise account of the anatomy of the brain, to be used as a guide. He decided to omit minor details, and to exclude subjects which are still matters of controversy.
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From the table of contents: Neuroimaging Primer; Normal Anatomy in 3-D with MRI/PET; Normal Brain; Cerebrovascular Disease (stroke or 'brain attack'); Neoplastic Disease (brain tumor); Degenerative Disease; Inflammatory or Infectious Disease.