By Kenneth P. Moses, Pedro B. Nava, John C. Banks, Darrell K. Petersen
Atlas of medical Gross Anatomy makes use of over 500 tremendously well-executed and fabulous dissection pictures and illustrations to lead you thru the entire key constructions you'll have to research on your gross anatomy path. This clinical textbook is helping you grasp crucial floor, gross, and radiologic anatomy techniques via top of the range pictures, electronic improvements, and concise textual content introductions all through.
• Get a transparent knowing of floor, gross, and radiologic anatomy with a source that's nice to be used earlier than, in the course of, and after lab paintings, in education for examinations, and in a while as a primer for medical work.
• examine as intuitively as attainable with huge, full-page pictures for easy comprehension. not more confusion and peering at small, heavily cropped pictures!
• simply distinguish highlighted buildings from the heritage in every one dissection through digitally color-enhanced images.
• See constructions the best way they found in the anatomy lab with especially commissioned dissections, all performed utilizing freshly dissected cadavers ready utilizing low-alcohol fixative.
• Bridge the distance among gross anatomy and medical perform with medical correlations throughout.
• grasp anatomy successfully with one textual content protecting all you want to understand, from floor to radiologic anatomy, that's perfect for shortened anatomy courses.
• evaluate key constructions fast due to distinctive dissection headings and exact icon navigation.
• entry the whole textual content and self review questions at studentconsult.com.
Get a transparent knowing of the human physique via floor, gross and radiologic anatomy multi functional place.
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Extra info for Atlas of Clinical Gross Anatomy
4) is a branch of the ophthalmic artery, which is itself a branch of the internal carotid artery. • The middle meningeal artery is a branch of the maxillary artery that supplies the middle cranial fossa and lateral wall of the neurocranium; the anterior branch of the middle meningeal artery runs deep to the pterion (the meeting point of the parietal, temporal, sphenoid, and frontal bones), which is the thinnest part of the skull and the area most susceptible to trauma. • The posterior meningeal arteries are derived from the occipital, ascending pharyngeal, and vertebral arteries.
The left frontal sinus is absent in this patient. 18 Face—MRI (coronal view). Observe the relationship between the eye, nasal region, and tongue. 19 Face—MRI (sagittal view). The scalp appears as a thickened, light-colored layer surrounding the dark-appearing bones. Observe the location of the lips with respect to the nasal and oral regions. 43 5 Parotid, Temporal, and Pterygopalatine Region The temporal and infratemporal fossae are two anatomical areas on the lateral surface of the skull. The temporal fossa is the site of origin of the temporalis muscle, and the infratemporal fossa is the site of origin of the medial and lateral pterygoid muscles.
Lymph from the lower part of the face and mandible also flows toward the submandibular nodes and submental nodes (see Fig. 2), from where it usually drains to the deep cervical nodes on the carotid sheath in the neck (see Chapter 12). Clinical Correlations SCALP LACERATION Because the scalp has five layers, lacerations can vary in depth (Fig. 6). The arteries of the scalp in layer 2 (the connective tissue layer) are adherent to the surrounding tissues. When a scalp artery is lacerated, the cut end of the artery cannot retract into the scalp because of its strong attachment to the surrounding connective tissue, thereby resulting in continuous bleeding until direct pressure is applied to the wound.