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abdomen adult angle aorta appears arch areolar tissue artery auricle backward bladder body bronchus caecum cartilage cavity cervical Child coccyx curve descending colon diaphragm distended dorsal vertebra dorsi downward eleventh Entwickelungsgeschichte erector erector spinae fibres fifth fissure folds foramen formed forward fourth lumbar front Frozen Sections fur Anatomie highest point iliac ilium intercostal intervertebral discs kidney latter layer level of Plate lies ligament liver lobe lower border lowest lumbar vertebra Luschka male median line mesentery muscle muscular nearly obliquely obturator oesophagus omentum opened opposite the lower passes pelvis pericardium peritoneum plane plate shows Plate VIII pleura plexus position posterior border posterior surface posterior wall psoas pubes reach rectum renal vein runs sacrum scapula seen in Plate shown in Plate side sixth spinal column spine spleen sternum stomach subclavian subclavian vein tenth rib thorax trachea transverse twelfth rib upper border upward ureters usually valves vena cava vessels
Page 58 - SUPRARENAL vein draining to the inferior vena cava on the right and the renal vein on the left.
Page 49 - ... usually quite' prominent, though that of the first thoracic may be still more so. In proceeding downward the root of the spine of the scapula should be found opposite the spinous process of the third dorsal vertebra, and the inferior angle of the scapula opposite that of the seventh dorsal vertebra. The spine of the fourth lumbar vertebra is on a level with the highest points of the iliac crests. The spinous process of the fifth lumbar vertebra is very short, and usually forms a slight depression...
Page 37 - PORTA, or portal vein, is formed by the junction of the splenic and superior mesenteric veins...
Page 45 - But for all practical purposes it is sufficient to know that its division takes place about the level of the highest point of the crest of the ilium.
Page 61 - The ischio-coccggeus corresponds to the coccygeus muscle as ordinarily deseribed, and extends from the spine of the ischium to the side of the coccyx.