Lab 2, Axial Skeleton, compressed, 2017 (2).pptx

Lab 2, Axial Skeleton, compressed, 2017 (2).pptx - Lab 2...

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Lab 2: The Axial Skeleton
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General Introduction This lab will introduce you to examining the skeleton. There is nothing to dissect in this lab— everything has been prepared for you. Your job is to locate the structures listed in this handout using your atlas, textbook and other materials available.
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General Introduction A few items will help you navigate this and other lab handouts. 1. Each slide is organized hierarchically so that the item appearing at the top of the slide includes the items below it. 2. Each slide is also keyed to pages/plates in all three atlases used in this course. This key is located at the top left corner of the slide.
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Major structure, division, topic, etc. Major structure, division, topic, etc. Minor structure, division Minor structure, division Subdivision, structure Subdivision, structure Subdivision, structure Subdivision, structure Subdivision, structure Subdivision, structure Minor structure, division Minor structure, division Minor structure, division Minor structure, division Subdivision, structure Subdivision, structure Subdivision, structure Subdivision, structure Key: R=Rohen et al., N=Netter, M=Moses et al. Back Back
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General Introduction 3. Each lab will contain an Introduction section, which will typically contain any information needed to start navigating the material for that lab. 4. Once you have read the introduction, proceed to navigate through the handout and locate the structures listed.
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General Introduction 5. This lab handout is provided in .ppt and .pdf formats. The .ppt file has been hyperlinked so that its easier to navigate. Simply click on the box for the section you wish to work on and it will take you to that section. To return, click the red “back” arrow. 6. You are permitted to use laptops and mobile devices in lab. 7. A paper copy will be supplied for pairs to use during lab. However, if you would like your own copy, feel free to download and/or print the .ppt or .pdf version.
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Helpful Tips Collaborate. You are responsible for knowing everything, but you will find that working together and quizzing one another helps tremendously. Make sure that you are locating structures on the material available in lab. If you rely only on your atlas or images you find on the internet, it will be hard to pass the practical exams (which are made of objects we use in lab). This includes full and partial skulls as well as disarticulated skulls. Don’t be afraid to ask questions. There are no stupid questions in this lab. Many will help more than just the person asking them.
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Introduction to the Axial Skeleton The axial skeleton consists of the skeletal elements that lie along the body’s central axis, and it is composed of the skull , vertebral column , sternum and ribs .
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  • Fall '14
  • Deanna Spraker
  • Physiology, Anatomy, Vertebra, Bones of the head and neck, Bones of the torso, Foramina of the skull

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