Beginner's Anatomy, Physiology, and Hygiene: Including Scientific Instructions on the Effects of Stimulants and Narcotics on the Growing Body

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J.B. Lippincott, 1887 - Anatomy - 144 pages
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Page 130 - Visit a photographer's studio. Request him to point out and name the uses of the essential parts of the camera, — the blackened box, the ground-glass screen, the lens, the diaphragm, and the apparatus for adjusting the lens and the screen to the object. Watch him place the camera and then work the ground-glass screen into the proper focus. When all is ready, put your head under the curtain of the camera and study the reversed image depicted on the glass.
Page 130 - ... a screen. A small reversed picture of the window-frame will appear on the paper. " If the paper be moved to a certain distance, varying with each lens, the picture will become clear and distinct, yet with color-rings about the edges. At that distance from the lens the paper is said to be in focus. If the paper be moved nearer to, or farther from, the lens, the picture becomes blurred, and the paper is said to be out of focus.
Page 12 - Lacrymal (corner of orbit). 2 Turbinated (within nostrils). 2 Palate (posterior hard palate). Vomer (nasal partition). Inferior Maxilla (lower jaw). 7 Cervical Vertebrae (neck). Hyoid Bone (base of tongue). 14 True, 6 False, 4 Floating Ribs. 12 Thoracic Vertebrae (back). Sternum. Shoulder Arm Hand Clavicle (collar-bone).
Page 130 - Place the prepared eye in the end of a tube, blackened in the interior, which closely fits the globe of the eye, having the cornea forward. You will be enabled to see a distinct reversed image on, the retina of the illuminated object in front of the cornea.
Page 73 - Take a clean glass (fruit) jar with cover; fasten a piece of candle, with wire or a small nail, near the end of a stick twenty inches long. Lower the lighted candle into the jar: it will burn freely.
Page 52 - Its apex, or free point, in turned towards the ribs, and its broad, tube-attached base towards the back. Now continue the separation and elevation of the trachea, arteries, and veins, in a mass, down into the thorax. After the large tube, the aorta, is cut below ils arch, the lungs and the heart can easily be raised out.
Page 13 - Femur. Patella (knee-pan). Tibia (large bone). Fibula (outer bone). 7 Tarsal (instep, heel). 5 Metatarsal (arch). 14 Phalanges (toes).

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