Human growth after birth
Growth is a process which affects every individual from the hour of birth to the hour of death and forms a background to almost every medical discipline, and Human Growth After Birth has been extremely successful in five editions. This book is written in a clear and approachable style and isthe only publication which provides an elementary overview of the various manifestations of human growth. Professor David Sinclair, Professor of Human Anatomy, University of Aberdeen, wrote the first five editions, the last of which was published in 1989. Dr Peter Dangerfield, Department of HumanAnatomy, University of Liverpool has updated the book for this new edtion while maintaining the unique style and appeal of the text. The new edition covers recent concepts in cell growth, the cell cycly and growth inhibitors. This book also contains the latest information on genes and the humangenome. The sections on the growth of the CNS and on reproduction and infertility have been revised in line with current thinking. The references have been fully updated and boxed further reading has been added. Key points are highlighted throughout, and there are a number of newillustrations.
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Nature of growth
Growth in height and weight
Growth of tissues
9 other sections not shown
abnormal activity adolescent spurt adrenal adult amount animals appear average baby become birth blood body mass index body weight boys brain cancer cartilage cause cell division centile changes child childhood chromosomes collagen collagen fibres connective tissue cortex curvature deficiency diet differentiated disease effect endocrine enlargement epiphyseal plate example female fetal fibroblasts fibrous functional genes genetic girls gland grow growth factors growth hormone hair height human increase individual infant influence kidney kind permission layer liver long bones loss lower limbs male measurements mechanism menarche mitosis muscle myelination nerve cells nerve fibres nervous system new-born normal obesity occur oestrogens old age organs ossification osteoblasts osteoclasts ovary ovum pelvis perichondrium pituitary posture pregnancy produce protein puberty regeneration relatively result secretion short stature skeletal maturation skin skull somatotype stages stem cells surface teeth thyroid tumour Turner's syndrome uterus vertebra vertebral column vitamin