Lab 1 Introduction to Human Anatomy and Anatomical Terminology- edited.docx

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Chapter 10 / Exercise 6
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1 Student: ___________________________________ BIO 168 - HUMAN ANATOMY AND PHYSIOLOGY LAB 1: The body as a Unit – Introduction to A & P Objectives: Describe anatomical position and its importance in health fields. Use anatomical and directional terms correctly. Identify planes of the body. Describe the structure, function and locations for the serous membranes. Identify the regions and quadrants of the abdominopelvic cavity. Pre-Lab – Before going to Lab you must complete the following: 1. Read the online text for Introduction to Human Anatomy . 2. Read the Pre-Lab and answer the questions that follow. * You will spend 2hr 30min in Lab at Forsyth Tech to complete the following Activities. This amount of time allows you to complete the activities by using the torso model, other models as well as working with a lab partner. The following activities will be completed during lab: Anatomical position and Anatomical terminology When describing the human body, it is always identified as being in anatomical position . This is true even if a person is lying down on their back with their arms in the air! You must remember this important concept. Anatomical position refers to the body upright (or lying down face up), facing forward, feet shoulder width apart, upper limbs out to the side with palms facing forward or anteriorly. See Figure 1: Anatomical Terms of the Human Body on the following page. Activity 1 : Anatomical Terms – With a lab partner review the following body regions. 1. Stand, facing one another, one partner will point to an area on his/her body. The other partner will then name the anatomical term being identified. 2. Switch roles . The opposite partner will now name the parts that the other partner is identifying. 3. Identify five parts each time before switching. (*If you study these in a mirror, as well, it will help you to practice right and left sides on a patient sitting or standing opposite of you!) This work is by Forsyth Tech and is licensed under the Creative Commons-Attribution CC BY license . To view a copy of this license, visit . *Study Hint: For crural and sural, which are both part of the leg, crural is the leg itself and sural is the back – think “s” is further back in the alphabet so this term refers to the back (calf) of the leg. Remember that coxal is the hipbone, but this is not the same as coccyx, which is the tailbone.
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Chapter 10 / Exercise 6
Chemistry
Zumdahl
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2 Most of the following terms can be found on Figure 1 (see below): 1 umbilical 2 thoracic 3 otic 4 palmar 5 acromial 6 antecubital 7 facial 8 nasal 9 cervical (neck) 10 popliteal 11 carpal 12 antebrachial (forearm) 13 dorsal 14 axillary 15 oral 16 patellar 17 sternal 18 coxal (hip) 19 fibular (peroneal) (lateral side of the leg) 20 sural 21 brachial (arm, but only the upper portion of the appendage) 22 digital 23 manual 24 mammary 25 buccal (BUCK – al ) 26 calcaneal 27 plantar 28 inguinal 29 cephalic 30 mental 31 pedal 32 orbital 33 pubic 34 femoral (thigh) 35 cranial 36 frontal 37 vertebral 38 occipital 39 crural (leg, which only refers to the lower part of the appendage) 40 lumbar 41 pelvic

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