Gray's Anatomy: The Anatomical Basis of Clinical Practice, Part 2
Not since it first published in 1858 has Gray's Anatomy introduced so much innovation to the world of anatomical references. A team of renowned clinicians, anatomists, and basic scientists have radically transformed this classic resource to incorporate all of the newest anatomical knowledge...reorganized it by body region to parallel clinical practice...and added many new surface anatomy, radiologic anatomy, and microanatomy images to complement the exquisite artwork that the book is known for. In addition, a new, multimedia package enables users to consult the printed book...access a dynamic, continuously updated web site...or explore a CD-ROM containing all of the book's images plus 9 fully rotatable, strippable anatomical models. Although there are now many books called Gray's Anatomy, only this 39th Edition carries on the true lineage of the original text. And, only this 39th Edition delivers so much pragmatic, clinically indispensable information. The result is, once again, the world's definitive source on human anatomy.
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INTRODUCTION AND SYSTEMIC OVERVIEW
We thank SarahJane Smith for the following photos Diagrammatic overlays for figures 25 1 25 2 25 3 25 4 25 5 25 6 25
Integrating cells into tissues
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actin activity afferent appear arch artery ascending associated attached axons basal become blood body bone border brain branches canal cartilage caudal cells cerebellar cerebral Chapter collagen column complex connections consists contains continuous cortex cortical cranial cranial nerves crest cytoplasm dendritic dorsal embryo extends external fibres foramen formation fossa frontal function give glands growth gyrus head hemisphere human increase inferior internal joint lamina lateral layer lies limb lobe lower major matrix medial membrane mesenchyme midbrain middle motor movement muscle myosin nerve neural neural tube neurones nucleus occipital occur organization origin pass pathways plate posterior present primary produce proteins receives receptors region root secretion sensory separated side sinus skin smooth spinal cord stage stem structures sulcus superior supply surface temporal termed terminate thalamus tissue tract transverse upper usually veins ventral ventricle vessels wall zone