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  Search queries starting with 'sagittal':

sagittal abdominal diametersagittal alignmentsagittal and axial planessagittal and coronal mips
sagittal anorectoplastysagittal anterior precordialsagittal appliance orthodonticssagittal area of the head
sagittal axial coronalsagittal axial t1

  Goods related to 'sagittal':

Unlocked & Unloaded--Multiplanar Movement (DVD)

  Research shows that most exercise-related injuries occur in the transverse planes. This situation occurs because individuals do not practice all three planes of movement. Unlocked & Unloaded�Multiplanar Movement has been created as a training option, designed to increase client competency and proficiency in the three planes of motion and to assist group-exercise instructors with program design for strength and conditioning classes. Among the topics covered: warm-up, sagittal plane, frontal plane, and transverse plane. Produced in cooperation with the IDEA Health & Fitness Association.

Essential Radiological Anatomy for the MRCS

  Over recent years the MRCS viva examination has increasingly made use of radiological imaging to facilitate the discussion of anatomy relevant to surgical practice. It is rare for junior doctors to receive adequate exposure to radiology in their day-to-day surgical practice, which makes preparation for this part of the examination difficult. For many, examinations are stressful. The last thing a candidate needs is to be faced with unfamiliar radiological images. This review of surgically relevant radiological imaging aims to prevent initial uncertainties and will allow candidates to discuss relevant anatomy and score valuable points. An invaluable addition to any revision plan, this title also: • highlights typical anatomy viva questions • familiarizes candidates with a range of images of differing modalities (plain film, fluoroscopy, computed tomography and magnetic resonance imaging) • introduces different planes of imaging, enabling candidates to deal with unusual coronal or sagittal views with confidence • gives concise but detailed notes for quick consultation

ACE's Practical Guide to Functional Upper-Body Anatomy (DVD)

  ACE's Practical Guide to Functional Upper-Body Anatomy is a resource that was created specifically for personal trainers and group-fitness instructors that lays the foundation for understanding how anatomy affects movement. Hands-on learning examples allow viewers to apply what they learn to their own bodies. The DVD also covers the basic vocabulary of anatomy related to the upper body, describing gross anatomical structures that are essential knowledge for all fitness professionals. Each muscle description is followed by examples of effective exercises, enabling viewers to apply their knowledge of anatomy in a practical way. Among the topics covered: neutral anatomical position, flexion/extension, abduction, adduction, and rotation, pronation and supination, pelvic tilt, various joint movements�wrist, hand and ankle, foot, scapular movement, sagittal, frontal, and transverse planes of movement, muscle characteristics, major muscle groups, the muscles that act on the scapulae, the musc

Development of the Digestive Canal of the American Alligator

  from the introductory: The material upon which this work was done is the same as that used for the preceding researches. It was collected by the author in central Florida and southern Georgia by means of a grant from the Smithsonian Institution, for which assistance acknowledgment is herewith gratefully made. Various methods of fixation were employed in preserving the material. In practically all cases the embryos were stained in toto with Borax Carmine and on the slide with Lyon's Blue. Transverse, sagittal, and horizontal sections were cut, their thickness varying from five to thirty microns, depending upon the size of the embryos. The first indication of the formation of the enteron is seen in the very early embryo shown, from the dorsal aspect, in figure 1. The medullary folds and notochord are evident at this stage, but no mesoblastic somites are to be seen. A sagittal section of approximately this stage, shown in figure 1A, represents the foregut, fg, as a shallow enclosure of the anterior region of the entoderm, while the wide blastopore, blp, connects the region of the hindgut with the exterior. No sign of a tail fold being present, there is, of course, no real hindgut. The entoderm, which has the appearance of being thickened because of the fact that the notochord has not yet completely separated from it, is continuous, through the blastopore, with the ectoderm. Posterior to the blastopore 2 the primitive streak, ps, is seen as a collection of scattered cells between the ectoderm and the entoderm, apparently formed by proliferation from the ventral side of the ectoderm. A slightly later stage is shown in figure 2, a dorsal view of an embryo with five pairs of mesoblastic somites. A sagittal section of this stage is shown in figure 2A. The foregut is here more inclosed, and the notochord, nt, having separated from the entoderm, en, is seen as a distinct layer of cells extending from the foregut to the blastopore. A transverse section through the headfold of this stage is shown in figure 2B. The foregut is seen as a wide cavity, ent, depressed dorsally, apparently, by the formation of the medullary groove and the notochord; it is wider laterally than in a dorso-ventral direction, and its walls are made up of about three layers of closely arranged, irregular cells; the wall is somewhat thinner on the dorsal side, just below the notochord. Figure 3 is a dorsal view of the next stage to be described; about fifteen pairs of somites are present. Figure 3A is a transverse section through this embryo near the anterior end of the enteron, ent, which cavity, cephalad to this region, is bluntly pointed. As seen in the figure the enteron is here wide from side to side, and is depressed dorso-ventrally except for a wide groove in the ventral wall. This groove is lined with rather more closely arranged cells, and marks the region where the mouth will break through at a somewhat later stage. A short distance caudad to this region the groove disappears and the pharynx is reduced to a shallow slit extending almost to the superficial ectoderm on either side; then the slit-like pharynx becomes suddenly reduced in a lateral and increased in a dorso-ventral direction, to assume the outline shown in figures 3B and 3C. At a point about one-third of the length of the embryo from the tip of the head, the enteron opens to the yolk-sac, so that what now may be called the foregut has this considerable extent. There is, however, not the slightest indication of a tail-fold, so that there is no inclosed hindgut at all. As is shown in figure 3D, the neurenteric canal, nc, still opens ventrally, though the medullary canal, mc, has now no dorsal opening to the exterior.


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