A&P I Lecture - Exercises 1,2, 3, 4[1]

A&P I Lecture - Exercises 1,2, 3, 4[1] - Anatomy &...

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Click to edit subtitle style Anatomy & Physiology I Laboratory
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Guidelines for Lab Safety n Locate safety equipment upon entering the Lab. n No eating, drinking, handling cosmetics, etc. n If you have a medical condition that may affect your participation in Lab activities – notify the instructor immediately. n Wear glasses instead of contact lenses. n Use safety glasses. n Clean and decontaminate work surfaces before and after class. n Wear gloves but Handwashing is most important. n Dispose of contaminated materials properly. n Report spills and minor accidents immediately. n Handle glassware appropriately. n Never leave heat sources unattended. (See Lab Manual inside cover page)
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Work Safety n OSHA - Occupational Safety and Health Administration is an agency of the Department of Labor. n Helps state agencies provide employees with a safe workplace
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Work Safety n Electrical Hazards n Chemical Hazards – warning and training for employees n MSDS – Material Safety Data Sheets give information on each chemical and must be kept in a notebook in the Lab n Biological Hazards n Universal Precautions n Blood Borne Pathogen Standard n Biohazard Symbol
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Work Safety Personal Protective Equipment n Gloves n Eye and face shields n Body clothing
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Metric System System of measurement used by scientists; based on units of 10 n Meter – unit of length (M) n 2.54 cm = 1 inch n Liter 0 unit of volume (L) n 5ml (5cc) = 1 tsp; 30ml (30cc) = 1 fluid oz n Gram – unit of mass (weight) n 1 kg = 2.2 pounds
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Metric System n Kilo - 1,000 grams, meters, or liters (1.0 x 10__) n Milli - .001 of a gram, meter, or liter (1.0 x 10 ___) n Micro - .000001 of a gram, meter, or liter (1.0 x 10 ___)
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Metric System Temperature Measurements n Degrees Celsius, C – metric unit n Degrees Fahrenheit, F - British unit n Freezing point of water = O C and 32 F. n Boiling point of water = 100 C and 212 F. n Normal Body Temperature n 98.6 F n 37 C
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The Language of Anatomy Gross Anatomy – study of body structures visible to the naked eye n Anatomical Position – universally standard position n Surface anatomy – Figure 1.1 n Axial vs. Appendicular n Anterior Landmarks – Figure 1.2 n Posterior Landmarks 0 Figure 1.2
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The Language of Anatomy n Body must be in the anatomical position for the following position terms: n Superior (above) n Inferior (below) n Anterior (front) n Posterior (back) n Medial (toward the midline) n Lateral (away from the midline)
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Figure 1.2
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Figure 1.2
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The Language of Anatomy Body can be in any position for these position terms: n Cephalad or cranial (toward the head) n Caudal (toward the tail) n Dorsal (backside) n Ventral (belly side)
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The Language of Anatomy n Proximal (nearer the trunk or attached end) n Distal (farther from the trunk of attached end) n Superficial or external (toward or at the body surface) n Deep or internal (away from the body surface)
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The Language of Anatomy Body Planes or Sections: n Cut through the body by an imaginary piece
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This note was uploaded on 07/22/2011 for the course PTA 1001 taught by Professor Rice during the Spring '11 term at South University Online.

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A&P I Lecture - Exercises 1,2, 3, 4[1] - Anatomy &...

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