Designed to accompany any human anatomy textbook, but with references to Human Anatomy, 3rd edition by Martini/Timmons/McKinley, this manual meets the needs of undergraduate and professional students enrolled in either a one-or two-term Human Anatomy course that includes mammalian and cadaver dissection as part of the laboratory experience.It combines the traditional features of a lab manual with those of a dissection guide and pictorial anatomical atlas. It shows the human body, as seen and studied in the laboratory, through a medical-quality art program that features color illustrations and color and black & white photographs of prosected cadavers, anatomical laboratory models, anatomical specimens, histology, and surface anatomy. Step-by-step procedures for accurately performing each dissection are provided for both human and cat.
"synopsis" may belong to another edition of this title.
Existing laboratory manuals and dissection guides typically contain extensive descriptions of textual narrative supplemented by poor quality line art and blackand-white photographs of specimens. This unrealistic, one-dimensional visual rendering of the human body is quite different from what the student will see in the anatomy laboratory and on the dissecting table. Instructors and students have been searching for a laboratory manual that offers an efficient and organized approach to the study of human anatomy. This manual, Human Anatomy Laboratory Guide and Dissection Manual, is designed to meet the needs of both the instructor and the student.
Two themes are conspicuous characteristics of this laboratory manual. The first is the portrayal of the human body as seen and studied in the laboratory. To accomplish this, the new design takes greater pedagogical advantage of the visual aspects of anatomy. This format offers distinct advantages. The illustration program emphasizes the three-dimensional relationships between anatomical structures and, wherever possible, anatomical structures are shown from multiple perspectives.
The second theme provides students with a framework to organize, interpret, and apply anatomy. Most undergraduate students (e.g., of nursing, occupational therapy, and allied health) and professional students (of physical therapy, pharmacy, chiropractic, and so on) learn introductory anatomy by viewing microscope slides to study organ histology, examining anatomical models, and dissecting preserved mammalian specimens and cadavers. The organized identification of anatomical structures portrayed by specimens and models is presented sequentially in this manual to facilitate linking of visual observations and identifications of anatomy in the laboratory with the interpretation and application of anatomical concepts. This pedagogical design facilitates student learning by creating a functional unit between lecture and laboratory settings.
Most students are good visual learners, but many have difficulty initially in identifying anatomical structures at both microscopic and gross levels. Additionally, some students have difficulty in organizing their laboratory study of anatomical structures. We understand the challenge students face in observing and conceptualizing the levels of anatomical architecture. Human Anatomy Laboratory Guide and Dissection Manual combines the traditional features of a laboratory manual with the features of a dissection guide and pictorial atlas.
This laboratory manual has been prepared to be used with any anatomy textbook and to accompany the third edition of Human Anatomy textbook by Martini, Timmons, and McKinley, published by Prentice Hall. The laboratory manual is designed specifically to meet the needs of undergraduate and selected professional students enrolled in either a one- or two-semester (quarter) human anatomy course that includes mammalian and cadaver dissection as part of the laboratory experience. Human Anatomy Laboratory Guide and Dissection Manual is designed to facilitate learning by creating a functional unit that connects lecture and laboratory. Identification of anatomical structures (by microscopic examination or study of skeletal elements, anatomical models, and cadaver and organ specimens) is presented in an organized and studentoriented manner. This laboratory manual is intended to act as an information bridge (both textual and visual), permitting the student to integrate the lecture descriptions with the laboratory observations and identifications.
1. The large format offers four distinct advantages: (1) more illustrations and photographs can be included, (2) the illustrations and photographs are enlarged, (3) a greater visual presentation of all anatomical structures, and (4) the enlarged images eliminate the need for students to purchase a separate pictorial, anatomical atlas.
2. The laboratory manual contains references to all appropriate Human Anatomy illustrations, specimen photographs, radiographs, and MRI images. The ordered and directed identification of anatomical structures is linked by the laboratory manual to the "visual anatomy" presented in the textbook, Human Anatomy. Two types of figure references are presented: (1) to the illustrations that appear in the laboratory manual and (2) to the links to the text and the illustrations (art and photographs) that appear in the Human Anatomy text.
3. All anatomical structures are listed by system for each area studied. The organization and sequence of topics presented in this laboratory manual matches the sequence presented in the Human Anatomy text.
4. Precise directions for the systematic observation of tissues, anatomical models, prosected cadaver specimens, and cat anatomy (as it relates to human anatomy) are presented for all anatomical areas of study. Concise dissection directions have been tailored to current curricula for an efficient examination of both a prosected cadaver and cat anatomy.
5. Combines the traditional features of a laboratory manual with those of an atlas.
6. Color photographs of prosected cadaver specimens, anatomical models, and medical quality anatomical drawings appear in the laboratory manual. Color photographs of anatomical models aid in orientation of the specimen or body region and bridge the gap between the anatomical model studied in the laboratory and the human body. All color art and color photographs appear in a color folio insert, for easy access.
7. Icons identify microscopic and gross laboratory observations. Icons of a microscope and cadaver specimen appear as aids to organize the study sequence for anatomical structures.
8. Space is provided adjacent to each anatomical area of study for students to sketch or take notes.
9. Each chapter ends with two types of assessment questions for student review. Unlabeled drawings for students to label and color appear in the Anatomical Identification Reviews portion of each chapter. These drawings and micrographs are designed to be labeled and colored by the student during observation or review. Following the "Reviews" are To Think About questions. These short questions encourage critical thinking.
10. Twenty objective Laboratory Review Questions are arranged by chapter to assess student understanding of anatomical structure and function. The questions are designed to be turned into the instructor as part of the course assessment or for student self assessment, following the study of each chapter. These questions appear at the back of the book for convenient removal by students.
11. Cat anatomy art and concise dissection directions are presented for the systemic study of cat anatomy as it relates to human anatomy. The 27 drawings of cat anatomy serve as a visual primer to aid in the systematic observation of cat dissection as it relates to human anatomy.
A unique bar-code learning system appears in the companions to this laboratory manual, the Atlas by Timmons and the LaserDisc with Bar Code Manual. Anatomical structures (e.g., specific text illustrations, histology, color specimen/cadaver photographs, cat dissection series) and video demonstrations of anatomical structures and dissection technique may be visualized immediately and directly by student or instructor accessing the Prentice-Hall Anatomy and Physiology LaserDisc either via the bar-code system or with Prentice-Hall's Multimedia Presenter software. Bar codes are found and accessed easily for all figures referenced in this laboratory manual. Laserdisc images may be viewed from a TV monitor in the anatomy laboratory or learning resource center by either groups or individual students. This learning system will enhance student understanding of anatomical structures and architecture.
TO THE STUDENT
Icons appear to the left of two types of laboratory observations as an aid to the organized identification and study sequence of anatomical structures. Microscope Icon: used to link specific microscope slides studied in the laboratory with illustrations in the laboratory manual or Human Anatomy textbook figures depicting this same specific tissue. Cadaver Icon: used to link the observation of cadaver specimens in the laboratory with illustrations in the laboratory manual or figures in the Human Anatomy textbook that depict specific anatomical structures seen in the cadaver. The Illustrations and Photographs
Illustrations depicting human anatomy: 125 labeled medical quality illustrations of human anatomy at different levels of dissection. Cadaver-specimen photographs: 175 labeled color and black-and-white photographs of cadaver and organ specimens. Photographs of anatomical models: 60 labeled color and black-and-white photographs of anatomical models used in teaching laboratories. Illustrations depicting cat anatomy: 27 illustrations show cat anatomy at different stages of dissection. This collection of labeled art depicting cat anatomy is arranged by system and will serve as a visual aid in your systematic observation of cat dissection as it relates to human anatomy. As a useful aid for reviewing dissected regions, color the appropriate drawings after your dissection and observations. Illustrations to Be Colored and Labeled
Three-dimensional medical quality art and photographs of anatomical structures and tissues specimens appear at the end of each chapter as Anatomical Identification Reviews. These drawings or photographs are designed to be labeled and colored for review.
Traditional laboratory manuals have figure references that connect the narrative with a specific illustration or photo. In addition to this traditional format, this dissection guide and manual goes a step further by providing you with a second set of figure references designed to link the "visual anatomy" presented by each figure in the Human Anatomy text to the specific anatomical area or structure under study. The images in the textbook provide you with an additional 1200 illustrations (art and photos) to help you "see" human anatomy from multiple perspectives.
Two types of figure references are presented in this lab manual: Figure references that are associated with the narrative of the laboratory manual and references to Color Plates appear in italic. Figures that reference the Human Anatomy text appear at the margins, preceded by a miniature icon of a muscular arm. A miniature chain link next to a figure or page number is used to reference the textbook.
Use of Bar Codes
Printed bar codes appear in the companions to this laboratory manual, the Atlas by Timmons and Laser Disc with Bar Code Manual. The Prentice-Hall anatomy and physiology LaserDisc contains animations depicting anatomical structure and function and brief video clips showing laboratory dissections. Still images of illustrations and photographs from your textbook, Human Anatomy, and from numerous other sources also appear on this laser disc. Images are arranged and grouped to permit easy access. Each animation sequence, video of laboratory dissection, and still image is titled and referenced to the Human Anatomy text. Images on the laser disc may be accessed in three ways: (1) manual entry, (2) "bar-code reader," and (3) software. Any still image, animation, or video laboratory dissection may be accessed and displayed on a TV monitor screen by using the appropriate function keys on the remote keypad unit of the video disc player to enter a frame number manually. A quicker and easier way to view images is by "swiping" the bar-code reader across the printed bar codes that appear in the Atlas. Ask your instructor to provide you with instructions for using the LaserDisc and barcode system.
COMPANIONS AND SUPPLEMENTS TO Human Anatomy Laboratory Guide and Dissection Manual
Human Anatomy, 3rd ed. (ISBN 0-13-010011-0) by Martini, Timmons, and McKinley
The third edition of Human Anatomy is the most comprehensive, visually oriented introductory anatomy text available today. The atlas-size format allows for larger, carefully crafted anatomical paintings, cadaver dissection photos, and photomicrographs to help students visualize the components of the human body. The lively, to-the-point writing style and studentfriendly pedagogical aids transform this text into a trusted companion. The Text and Academic Authors Association presented the first edition of Human Anatomy with their award for excellence. The first edition of Human Anatomy has also received an Award of Excellence by The Association of Medical Illustrators for outstanding textbook medical illustration.
Human Anatomy Presentation Manager 3.0 CD-ROM (ISBN 0-13013584-4)
This resource features images from the third edition of Human Anatomy, as well as an assortment of histology and cadaver dissection stills. The presentation software embedded on the CD allows instructors to customize lectures or create minitutorials for students by selecting and sorting images in the desired order of presentation. Users can also import files from word processing and presentational programs, making this an even more effective and versatile teaching tool.
LaserDisc with Bar Code Manual (ISBN 0-13-341033-1 and 0-13520032-6 )
The LaserDisc and accompanying Bar Code Manual are companions to the Martini/Timmons Human Anatomy textbook (2nd edition) and the Timmons/McKinley Human Anatomy Laboratory Guide and Dissection Manual. The LaserDisc is organized by chapters that correspond to the chapters in the text and laboratory manual. The LaserDisc chapters contain text stills, histology, cadaver images, animations, and video of laboratory dissections. Custom lecture and laboratory multimedia presentations can be created easily and quickly using the Bar Code Manual as your directory and organizer of frame number addresses for all LaserDisc images.
Atlas (ISBN 0-13-490590-3) by M. J. Timmons
This supplement organizes and directs students in the laboratory identification of anatomical structures. Designed to facilitate learning by linking illustrations in the Martini and Timmons Human Anatomy text to anatomical models and specimens seen in the laboratory, the Atlas will help students make key visual connections. Helpful icons direct students through each anatomical observation. Space is provided for students to take notes or make drawings, unlabeled drawings provide an opportunity to label and color significant structures, and printed bar codes allow students to access relevant structures that appear on the Prentice-Hall Anatomy LaserDisc.
The Atlas learning system links the organized and directed identification of anatomical structures to the "visual anatomy" presented in Human Anatomy and on the Prentice-Hall LaserDisc. Anatomical structures are organized by system and are identified in the order in which they are typically covered in lab and lecture. Precise brief directions are given to the student for the systematic observation of microscopic and gross anatomy for all anatomical areas of study; tissues, bone specimens, cadaver specimens, and anatomical models are included. This supplement is designed for student use in the laboratory, during lectures, and in laboratory review sessions.
Instructor's Manual and Resource Guide For Human Anatomy Laboratory Guide and Dissection Manual (ISBN 0-13-575275-2) The Instructor's Guide identifies all materials required for each laboratory observation, provides answer keys and catalog numbers for ordering anatomical models, microscope slides and supplies from Ward's Natural Science Establishment, Inc.From the Back Cover:
Additional pedagogy includes space for students to draw or take notes, unlabeled photographs and illustrations for students to label or color, and lists of all anatomical structures by body system. Finally, optional links to text content and images in Martini/Timmons HUMAN ANATOMY 3/E make this manual an ideal companion to that text, though it can easily be used in conjunction with any anatomy textbook.
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Book Description Pearson Education, 1999. Spiral-bound. Book Condition: New. 2. Bookseller Inventory # DADAX013010017X
Book Description Pearson Education, 1999. Spiral-bound. Book Condition: New. Bookseller Inventory # P11013010017X