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1 I don't aim to be comprehensive, but to convey something of what continues to fascinate me about the wonderful subject of human anatomy.
2 could be that some quirk of human anatomy - say, the way the wrist bones are configured or how the thumb is shaped - allows him to do that especially well.
3 Incorporating knowledge of human anatomy, such as numerical anatomical models, into imaging systems to produce more meaningful results.
4 The shape and mechanics of the foot, said Professor Bennett, offer great insight into the rest of the human anatomy, the gait and the behaviour that was possible in exploiting the environment.
5 Egyptians also used hollow reeds to look and listen to the internal goings on of the human anatomy.
6 Prior to this course, students should master the knowledge on general psychology, human anatomy and neurophysiology, and certain listening, speaking, reading and writing skills in English.
7 Courses include human anatomy and physiology, applied kinesiology, and similar subjects.
8 concept of the human anatomy in Huangdi Neijing, It is formed by the hepatic portal venous blood of the organs and Passage of urine excretion organs.
9 MethodsAccording to the data from autopsy and human anatomy, several relative approaches of intervention therapy were analyzed by comparing radiological images.
10 The last stage in the development of the Kouros type is the late archaic period (520–485 BC), in which the Greek sculpture attained a full knowledge of human anatomy and used to create a relative harmonious whole.
11 Human anatomy is one of the essential basic sciences that are applied in medicine.
12 The term "anatomy" is commonly taken to refer to human anatomy.
13 Human anatomy, physiology and biochemistry are complementary basic medical sciences, which are generally taught to medical students in their first year at medical school.
14 Human anatomy can be taught regionally or systemically;
15 Mondino's Anatomy of 1316 was the first textbook in the medieval rediscovery of human anatomy.
16 Andreas Vesalius (1514–1564) (Latinized from Andries van Wezel), professor of anatomy at the University of Padua, is considered the founder of modern human anatomy.
17 She demonstrates a remarkably thorough education, including some art courses that involved the study of human anatomy using human cadavers.
18 In 1543, De humani corporis fabrica, the first book on human anatomy, was published and printed in Basel by Andreas Vesalius (1514–1564).
19 Modern-day cell biology research looks at different ways to culture and manipulate cells outside of a living body to further research in human anatomy and physiology, and to derive medications.
20 Not only did he have a profound understanding of human anatomy due to his medical training, but he also understood animal biology and its role in human-animal trans-species boundaries in disease transmission.
21 The Propædia also has color transparencies of human anatomy and several appendices listing the staff members, advisors, and contributors to all three parts of the Britannica.
22 By uniting the disciplines of archaeology, the study of material culture and history, and physical anthropology, the study of variation in human anatomy, with ethnology, the study of cultural variation of customs, and descriptive linguistics, the study of unwritten indigenous languages, Boas created the four-field subdivision of anthropology which became prominent in American anthropology in the 20th century.
23 Galen's principal interest was in human anatomy, but Roman law had prohibited the dissection of human cadavers since about 150 BC. Because of this restriction, Galen performed anatomical dissections on living (vivisection) and dead animals, mostly focusing on primates.
24 Although highly criticized for comparing animal anatomy to human anatomy, Galen was convinced that his knowledge was abundant enough in both anatomies to base one on the other.
25 Some cited these changes as proof that human anatomy had changed since the time of Galen.
26 Medicine at the time of Hippocrates knew almost nothing of human anatomy and physiology because of the Greek taboo forbidding the dissection of humans.
27 Artists such as Paolo Uccello, Masaccio, Fra Angelico, Piero della Francesca, Andrea Mantegna, Filippo Lippi, Sandro Botticelli, Leonardo da Vinci, Michelangelo Buonarroti, and Raphael took painting to a higher level through the use of perspective, the study of human anatomy and proportion, and through their development of an unprecedented refinement in drawing and painting techniques.
28 During the later centuries of the Renaissance came an increase in experimental investigation, particularly in the field of dissection and body examination, thus advancing our knowledge of human anatomy.
29 The doctors Herophilus (lived c. 335–c. 280 BC) and Erasistratus (c. 304–c. 250 BC) studied human anatomy, but their studies were hindered by protests against the dissection of human corpses, which was seen as immoral.
30 Andreas Vesalius was the author of De humani corporis fabrica, an important book on human anatomy.