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Anatomy Student's Self-Test Visual Dictionary : An All-in-One Anatomy Reference and Study Aid
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(back cover ) The authoritative visual guide to human anatomy
More than 500 detailed anatomical illustrations Every labeled body part is defined More than 2000 terms are explained Includes a coloring-in workbook Eight acetate overlays feature full-color body system illustrations The Anatomy Student's Self-test Visual Dictionary is an all-in-one anatomy reference and study aid. Arranged by body systems, it includes more than 500 full-color anatomical illustrations. All body parts labeled on the illustrations are linked to concise definitions. A workbook at the back of this volume features more than 100 black-and-white illustrations that show parts of the muscular and skeletal systems. Use these illustrations to memorize locations of various muscles and bones by coloring them in. Then compare your colored-in illustrations with the book's full-color acetate sheets, which show major body systems. Making these comparisons will give you a better understanding of the relationships between the various systems.The Anatomy Student's Self-test Visual Dictionary is a must-have reference guide for all students of the human body(front flap) More than 500 illustrations and 2000 definitions show and explain details of human anatomy, organized into the following chapters: Body Overview and Cells The Skin, Nails, and Hair The Skeletal System The Muscular System The Nervous System Special Sense Organs The Lymphatic System The Circulatory System The Respiratory System The Digestive System The Urinary System The Endocrine System The Reproductive System Coloring Workbook Full-color acetate overlays of body systems: Skeletal System Muscular System Nervous System Lymphatic System Major Arteries Major Veins Respiratory System Digestive System (back flap]] Ken Ashwell teaches anatomy to medical, health and exercise, and science students, and maintains an active involvement in research on brain development (both normal and abnormal) and brain evolution. He has written extensively for scientific journals, and has both written and contributed to many books on scientific topics. He is professor of Anatomy at the University of New South Wales, Sydney, Australia.