A dead body, usually a human body.
The separation and isolation of tissues for surgical purposes, or for the analysis or study of their structures.
Process of preserving a dead body to protect it from decay.
A branch of biology dealing with the structure of organisms.
Fibrous cords of CONNECTIVE TISSUE that attach bones to each other and hold together the many types of joints in the body. Articular ligaments are strong, elastic, and allow movement in only specific directions, depending on the individual joint.
Fibrous bands or cords of CONNECTIVE TISSUE at the ends of SKELETAL MUSCLE FIBERS that serve to attach the MUSCLES to bones and other structures.
The properties, processes, and behavior of biological systems under the action of mechanical forces.
Three-dimensional representation to show anatomic structures. Models may be used in place of intact animals or organisms for teaching, practice, and study.
A branch of the external carotid artery which distributes to the deep structures of the face (internal maxillary) and to the side of the face and nose (external maxillary).
The transference of a kidney from one human or animal to another.
The larger of the two terminal branches of the brachial artery, beginning about one centimeter distal to the bend of the elbow. Like the RADIAL ARTERY, its branches may be divided into three groups corresponding to their locations in the forearm, wrist, and hand.
Shiny, flexible bands of fibrous tissue connecting together articular extremities of bones. They are pliant, tough, and inextensile.
Individuals supplying living tissue, organs, cells, blood or blood components for transfer or transplantation to histocompatible recipients.
The largest cartilage of the larynx consisting of two laminae fusing anteriorly at an acute angle in the midline of the neck. The point of fusion forms a subcutaneous projection known as the Adam's apple.
The joint that is formed by the distal end of the RADIUS, the articular disc of the distal radioulnar joint, and the proximal row of CARPAL BONES; (SCAPHOID BONE; LUNATE BONE; triquetral bone).
A major nerve of the upper extremity. The fibers of the musculocutaneous nerve originate in the lower cervical spinal cord (usually C5 to C7), travel via the lateral cord of the brachial plexus, and supply sensory and motor innervation to the upper arm, elbow, and forearm.
The longest and largest bone of the skeleton, it is situated between the hip and the knee.
Surgical procedures conducted with the aid of computers. This is most frequently used in orthopedic and laparoscopic surgery for implant placement and instrument guidance. Image-guided surgery interactively combines prior CT scans or MRI images with real-time video.
The physical state of supporting an applied load. This often refers to the weight-bearing bones or joints that support the body's weight, especially those in the spine, hip, knee, and foot.
The survival of a graft in a host, the factors responsible for the survival and the changes occurring within the graft during growth in the host.
Techniques for securing together the edges of a wound, with loops of thread or similar materials (SUTURES).
A moon-shaped carpal bone which is located between the SCAPHOID BONE and TRIQUETRUM BONE.
Either of a pair of compound bones forming the lateral (left and right) surfaces and base of the skull which contains the organs of hearing. It is a large bone formed by the fusion of parts: the squamous (the flattened anterior-superior part), the tympanic (the curved anterior-inferior part), the mastoid (the irregular posterior portion), and the petrous (the part at the base of the skull).
Specialized devices used in ORTHOPEDIC SURGERY to repair bone fractures.
The sac enclosing a joint. It is composed of an outer fibrous articular capsule and an inner SYNOVIAL MEMBRANE.
A number of ligaments on either side of, and serving as a radius of movement of, a joint having a hingelike movement. They occur at the elbow, knee, wrist, metacarpo- and metatarsophalangeal, proximal interphalangeal, and distal interphalangeal joints of the hands and feet. (Stedman, 25th ed)
Peculiarities associated with the internal structure, form, topology, or architecture of organisms that distinguishes them from others of the same species or group.
Scientific study of human skeletal remains with the express purpose of identification. This includes establishing individual identity, trauma analysis, facial reconstruction, photographic superimposition, determination of time interval since death, and crime-scene recovery. Forensic anthropologists do not certify cause of death but provide data to assist in determination of probable cause. This is a branch of the field of physical anthropology and qualified individuals are certified by the American Board of Forensic Anthropology. (From Am J Forensic Med Pathol 1992 Jun;13(2):146)
The small thick cartilage that forms the lower and posterior parts of the laryngeal wall.
The neck muscles consist of the platysma, splenius cervicis, sternocleidomastoid(eus), longus colli, the anterior, medius, and posterior scalenes, digastric(us), stylohyoid(eus), mylohyoid(eus), geniohyoid(eus), sternohyoid(eus), omohyoid(eus), sternothyroid(eus), and thyrohyoid(eus).
The distance and direction to which a bone joint can be extended. Range of motion is a function of the condition of the joints, muscles, and connective tissues involved. Joint flexibility can be improved through appropriate MUSCLE STRETCHING EXERCISES.
Tissue that supports and binds other tissues. It consists of CONNECTIVE TISSUE CELLS embedded in a large amount of EXTRACELLULAR MATRIX.
The administrative procedures involved with acquiring TISSUES or organs for TRANSPLANTATION through various programs, systems, or organizations. These procedures include obtaining consent from TISSUE DONORS and arranging for transportation of donated tissues and organs, after TISSUE HARVESTING, to HOSPITALS for processing and transplantation.
Works containing information articles on subjects in every field of knowledge, usually arranged in alphabetical order, or a similar work limited to a special field or subject. (From The ALA Glossary of Library and Information Science, 1983)
The segregation and degradation of damaged or unwanted cytoplasmic constituents by autophagic vacuoles (cytolysosomes) composed of LYSOSOMES containing cellular components in the process of digestion; it plays an important role in BIOLOGICAL METAMORPHOSIS of amphibians, in the removal of bone by osteoclasts, and in the degradation of normal cell components in nutritional deficiency states.
The spontaneous disintegration of tissues or cells by the action of their own autogenous enzymes.
The process of laying or shedding fully developed eggs (OVA) from the female body. The term is usually used for certain INSECTS or FISHES with an organ called ovipositor where eggs are stored or deposited before expulsion from the body.
NATIONAL LIBRARY OF MEDICINE service for health professionals and consumers. It links extensive information from the National Institutes of Health and other reviewed sources of information on specific diseases and conditions.
Rupture of bacterial cells due to mechanical force, chemical action, or the lytic growth of BACTERIOPHAGES.

Cortical lesions in multiple sclerosis. (1/2413)

Although previous studies have shown that the lesions of multiple sclerosis may involve the cerebral cortex, there is little published research on the prevalence and distribution of such lesions. Using neuropathological techniques and MRI, a series of studies has been undertaken in order to assess this, in particular to identify their relationship to cortical veins. A serial MRI study showed that the use of gadolinium proffered an increase in cortical lesion detection of 140% and showed that 26% of active lesions arose within or adjacent to the cortex. In a post-mortem study, MRI under-reported lesions subsequently analysed neuropathologically, particularly those arising within the cortex. In a further 12 cases examined, 478 cortical lesions were identified, of which 372 also involved the subcortical white matter. Seven different lesion types were identified; the majority arose within the territory of the principal cortical veins, whilst the remaining quarter arose within the territory of the small branch or superficial veins. Small cortical lesions are common in multiple sclerosis and are under-reported by MRI. Investigation of the cortical venous supply shows how such lesions may arise, and why the majority also involve the underlying white matter.  (+info)

The size and fibre composition of the corpus callosum with respect to gender and schizophrenia: a post-mortem study. (2/2413)

In this study the cross-sectional area (in n = 14 female controls, 15 male controls, 11 female patients with schizophrenia, 15 male patients with schizophrenia) and fibre composition (in n = 11 female controls, 10 male controls, 10 female patients with schizophrenia, 10 male patients with schizophrenia) of the corpus callosum in post-mortem control and schizophrenic brains was examined. A gender x diagnosis interaction (P = 0.005) was seen in the density of axons in all regions of the corpus callosum except the posterior midbody and splenium. Amongst controls, females had greater density than males; in patients with schizophrenia this difference was reversed. A reduction in the total number of fibres in all regions of the corpus callosum except the rostrum was observed in female schizophrenic patients (P = 0.006; when controlling for brain weight, P = 0.053). A trend towards a reduced cross-sectional area of the corpus callosum was seen in schizophrenia (P = 0.098); however, this is likely to be no more than a reflection of an overall reduction in brain size. With age, all subregions of the corpus callosum except the rostrum showed a significant reduction in cross-sectional area (P = 0.018) and total fibre number (P = 0.002). These findings suggest that in schizophrenia there is a subtle and gender-dependent alteration in the forebrain commissures that may relate to the deviations in asymmetry seen in other studies, but the precise anatomical explanation remains obscure.  (+info)

Determination of Hounsfield value for CT-based design of custom femoral stems. (3/2413)

Ct and advanced computer-aided design techniques offer the means for designing customised femoral stems. Our aim was to determine the Hounsfield (HU) value of the bone at the corticocancellous interface, as part of the criteria for the design algorithm. We obtained transverse CT images from eight human cadaver femora. The proximal femoral canal was rasped until contact with dense cortical bone was achieved. The femora were cut into several sections corresponding to the slice positions of the CT images. After obtaining a computerised image of the anatomical sections using a scanner, the inner cortical contour was outlined and transferred to the corresponding CT image. The pixels beneath this contour represent the CT density of the bone remaining after surgical rasping. Contours were generated automatically at nine HU levels from 300 to 1100 and the mean distance between the transferred contour and each of the HU-generated contours was computed. The contour generated along the 600-HU pixels was closest to the inner cortical contour of the rasped femur and therefore 600 HU seem to be the CT density of the corticocancellous interface in the proximal part of cadaver femora. Generally, femoral bone with a CT density beyond 600 HU is not removable by conventional reamers. Thus, we recommend the 600 HU threshold as one of several criteria for the design of custom femoral implants from CT data.  (+info)

The inadequacy of standard radiographs in detecting flaws in the cement mantle. (4/2413)

Radiological assessment of the cement mantle is used routinely to determine the outcome of total hip replacement. We performed a simulated replacement arthroplasty on cadaver femora and took standard postoperative radiographs. The femora were then sectioned into 7 mm slices starting at the calcar, and high-resolution faxitron radiographs were taken of these sections. Analysis of the faxitron images showed that defects in the cement mantle were observed up to 100 times more frequently than on the standard films. We therefore encourage the search for a better technique in assessing the cement mantle.  (+info)

Extent and composition of coronary lesions in relation to fat distribution in women younger than 50 years of age. (5/2413)

To ascertain the relationship between the extent and composition of coronary arterial lesions and the regional distribution of fat in healthy women younger than 50 years of age, a series of 30 forensic autopsy cases were investigated. Body height and weight, waist and hip circumferences, and the thickness of the subscapular and abdominal subcutaneous fat were measured; the body mass index (BMI) and waist-to-hip ratio (WHR) were calculated, and omental and mesenteric fat deposits were weighed. The extent of coronary lesions was measured by planimetry, and the thickness of the intima-media was measured by computerized image analysis. Intimal macrophage foam cells and smooth muscle cells were detected by immunohistochemistry, and macrophages were quantified. The intima media thickness in the left anterior descending artery, circumflex artery, and right coronary artery varied significantly across the tertiles of WHR when age and BMI were adjusted, being highest when WHR exceeded 0.87. The thickest lesions also contained the largest numbers of macrophage foam cells. The intima-media thicknesses were highest with increased amounts of intraperitoneal fat. These results indicate that the severity of clinically silent coronary lesions in younger female individuals is associated with increased WHR and increased amounts of intraperitoneal fat. These results emphasize the importance of WHR as a coronary risk indicator in younger women.  (+info)

Effect of dialyser biocompatibility on recovery from acute renal failure after cadaver renal transplantation. (6/2413)

BACKGROUND: It has been reported that patients with acute renal failure (ARF) requiring haemodialysis show an improved recovery of renal function when the dialysis treatment is performed using a biocompatible membrane rather than a bioincompatible membrane. However, most recent published human trials have not been able to confirm these findings. METHOD: Over a 2-year period, we prospectively studied 53 patients with ARF after cadaver renal transplantation who required haemodialysis and randomized them into two treatment groups. One group underwent dialysis with a cuprophane membrane and the other group underwent haemodialysis with a more biocompatible membrane, polysulfone. All patients received an immunosuppressive regimen which included azathioprine, prednisone and cyclosporine. RESULTS: There was no difference by patient characteristics or immunosuppressive regimen before acute tubular necrosis (ATN) recovery. In both groups the number of haemodialysis sessions required prior to the recovery of renal function (6.57+/-2.79 vs 6.05+/-2.40), the number of oliguric days (16.25+/-5.14 vs 14.40+/-4.67) and the number of hospital days (33.38+/-12.85 vs 30.10+/-11.00), were not statistically different. There was also no difference in long-term allograft outcome. CONCLUSION: Our data demonstrate that the use of a more biocompatible membrane had no influence on the recovery from acute renal failure after renal transplantation.  (+info)

Laparoscopic aortofemoral bypass grafting: human cadaveric and initial clinical experiences. (7/2413)

PURPOSE: Postoperative complications are mainly related to the surgical trauma derived from the extensive abdominal incision and dissection after a conventional aortofemoral bypass grafting procedure. In an attempt to reduce postoperative complications, a concept of video-endoscopic vascular surgery on the infrarenal aortoiliac artery has been developed. On the basis of our experience with the practicability of video-endoscopic vascular surgery in the pelvic region in an animal study and in a pilot study of human cadavers, the purpose of this report was to describe three different methods that we evaluated on human cadavers and that we partly applied to patients. METHODS: In this experimental study, three different approaches were used to perform video-endoscopic aortofemoral bypass grafting. We performed an observational trial on human corpses (n = 24) with the transabdominal-retroperitoneal approach (TARA), the extraperitoneal approach (EPA), and the transabdominal left paracolic approach (TAPA). The EPA also was applied to patients with aortoiliac occlusive diseases. RESULTS: The TARA on cadavers (n = 4) soon was abandoned because it caused a burdensome sliding of the intestine into the operative field adjacent to the renal vessels, particularly in cases with obese subjects. In comparison, the TAPA (n = 6) with right-sided positioning of the patient retained the intestine in the right upper abdomen throughout the procedure. Until a surgeon actually is acquainted with the anatomic landmarks and the laparoscopic preparation technique, the EPA (n = 14) is a challenging procedure that necessitates thorough training. As with the TAPA, the EPA represents a procedure that reveals constant exposure of the operating field, even in cases with obese subjects. In the clinical observational study (n = 7), aortobifemoral bypass grafting was achieved totally laparoscopically with the EPA. The mean operating time was 6.5 hours and ranged from 3 to 10 hours. Blood transfusions were necessary after surgery in three patients (range, 1 to 3 red packed blood cells). One patient, who had had occlusion of the inferior mesenteric artery, died of ischemic colitis at postoperative day 10. The other patients had uneventful postoperative courses with minor wound discomfort. CONCLUSION: Laparoscopic vascular surgery seems to be a promising procedure to minimize postoperative complications. On the basis of our experience, we do not favor the TARA. Because it necessitates steep Trendelenburg positioning to displace intra-abdominal organs, the TARA is not an appropriate approach, particularly in obese and cardiopulmonary frail cases. Contrarily, the TAPA and the EPA deliver potentially better results in terms of exposing the operative field and thus reducing operating time and perioperative morbidity rates. A prospective cadaveric and clinical trial may be justified to further evaluate the use of these surgical techniques.  (+info)

Local inhibition of tissue factor reduces the thrombogenicity of disrupted human atherosclerotic plaques: effects of tissue factor pathway inhibitor on plaque thrombogenicity under flow conditions. (8/2413)

BACKGROUND: Plaque disruption and subsequent thrombus formation lead to acute coronary syndromes and progression of atherosclerotic disease. Tissue factor (TF) appears to mediate plaque thrombogenicity. Tissue factor pathway inhibitor (TFPI) is the major physiological inhibitor of TF. This study analyzes the role of TF on thrombogenicity of disrupted human atherosclerotic plaques and the therapeutic possibilities of its specific inhibition. METHODS AND RESULTS: Human atherosclerotic and normal arterial segments were exposed to heparinized blood at flow conditions modeling medium-grade coronary stenosis in the Badimon perfusion chamber. The antithrombotic effects of the specific inhibition of plaque TF was assessed by reduction in the deposition of radiolabeled platelets and fibrin(ogen) and immunohistochemical analysis of perfused arteries. TF activity was inhibited by both recombinant TFPI and a polyclonal antibody against human TF. Human lipid-rich plaques were more thrombogenic than less advanced atherosclerotic plaques. Specific inhibition of TF activity reduced plaque thrombogenicity, inhibiting both platelet and fibrin(ogen) deposition (580 versus 194 plateletsx10(6)/cm2; P<0.01, and 652 versus 172x10(12) molecules of Fg/cm2; P<0.05, respectively) and thrombosis (immunohistochemistry). CONCLUSIONS: This study documents the key role of TF activity in acute arterial thrombosis after atherosclerotic plaque disruption and provides evidence of the benefit of blocking plaque TF activity. Therefore the inhibition of the TF pathway opens a new therapeutic strategy in the prevention of acute coronary thrombosis after plaque disruption.  (+info)

A cadaver is a deceased body that is used for medical research or education. In the field of medicine, cadavers are often used in anatomy lessons, surgical training, and other forms of medical research. The use of cadavers allows medical professionals to gain a deeper understanding of the human body and its various systems without causing harm to living subjects. Cadavers may be donated to medical schools or obtained through other means, such as through consent of the deceased or their next of kin. It is important to handle and treat cadavers with respect and dignity, as they were once living individuals who deserve to be treated with care even in death.

In medical terms, dissection refers to the separation of the layers of a biological tissue or structure by cutting or splitting. It is often used to describe the process of surgically cutting through tissues, such as during an operation to separate organs or examine their internal structures.

However, "dissection" can also refer to a pathological condition in which there is a separation of the layers of a blood vessel wall by blood, creating a false lumen or aneurysm. This type of dissection is most commonly seen in the aorta and can be life-threatening if not promptly diagnosed and treated.

In summary, "dissection" has both surgical and pathological meanings related to the separation of tissue layers, and it's essential to consider the context in which the term is used.

Embalming is a process used in mortuary science, where the preservation and disinfection of human remains are carried out for the purpose of delaying decomposition and preserving the appearance of the body. This procedure typically involves the removal of bodily fluids and replacement with chemical preservatives, such as formaldehyde, which help to prevent the decay of tissues.

The goal of embalming is to make it possible to view the deceased person during funerals or memorial services, allowing friends and family members an opportunity for closure and remembrance. It also enables the body to be transported over long distances without risking health hazards associated with decomposition.

There are different methods of embalming, but all share the common objective of maintaining the dignity and integrity of the deceased while providing a safe and respectful way to handle and display the body.

Anatomy is the branch of biology that deals with the study of the structure of organisms and their parts. In medicine, anatomy is the detailed study of the structures of the human body and its organs. It can be divided into several subfields, including:

1. Gross anatomy: Also known as macroscopic anatomy, this is the study of the larger structures of the body, such as the organs and organ systems, using techniques such as dissection and observation.
2. Histology: This is the study of tissues at the microscopic level, including their structure, composition, and function.
3. Embryology: This is the study of the development of the embryo and fetus from conception to birth.
4. Neuroanatomy: This is the study of the structure and organization of the nervous system, including the brain and spinal cord.
5. Comparative anatomy: This is the study of the structures of different species and how they have evolved over time.

Anatomy is a fundamental subject in medical education, as it provides the basis for understanding the function of the human body and the underlying causes of disease.

Articular ligaments, also known as fibrous ligaments, are bands of dense, fibrous connective tissue that connect and stabilize bones to each other at joints. They help to limit the range of motion of a joint and provide support, preventing excessive movement that could cause injury. Articular ligaments are composed mainly of collagen fibers arranged in a parallel pattern, making them strong and flexible. They have limited blood supply and few nerve endings, which makes them less prone to injury but also slower to heal if damaged. Examples of articular ligaments include the anterior cruciate ligament (ACL) and posterior cruciate ligament (PCL) in the knee joint, and the medial collateral ligament (MCL) and lateral collateral ligament (LCL) in the elbow joint.

A tendon is the strong, flexible band of tissue that connects muscle to bone. It helps transfer the force produced by the muscle to allow various movements of our body parts. Tendons are made up of collagen fibers arranged in parallel bundles and have a poor blood supply, making them prone to injuries and slow to heal. Examples include the Achilles tendon, which connects the calf muscle to the heel bone, and the patellar tendon, which connects the kneecap to the shinbone.

Biomechanics is the application of mechanical laws to living structures and systems, particularly in the field of medicine and healthcare. A biomechanical phenomenon refers to a observable event or occurrence that involves the interaction of biological tissues or systems with mechanical forces. These phenomena can be studied at various levels, from the molecular and cellular level to the tissue, organ, and whole-body level.

Examples of biomechanical phenomena include:

1. The way that bones and muscles work together to produce movement (known as joint kinematics).
2. The mechanical behavior of biological tissues such as bone, cartilage, tendons, and ligaments under various loads and stresses.
3. The response of cells and tissues to mechanical stimuli, such as the way that bone tissue adapts to changes in loading conditions (known as Wolff's law).
4. The biomechanics of injury and disease processes, such as the mechanisms of joint injury or the development of osteoarthritis.
5. The use of mechanical devices and interventions to treat medical conditions, such as orthopedic implants or assistive devices for mobility impairments.

Understanding biomechanical phenomena is essential for developing effective treatments and prevention strategies for a wide range of medical conditions, from musculoskeletal injuries to neurological disorders.

Anatomic models are three-dimensional representations of body structures used for educational, training, or demonstration purposes. They can be made from various materials such as plastic, wax, or rubber and may depict the entire body or specific regions, organs, or systems. These models can be used to provide a visual aid for understanding anatomy, physiology, and pathology, and can be particularly useful in situations where actual human specimens are not available or practical to use. They may also be used for surgical planning and rehearsal, as well as in medical research and product development.

The maxillary artery is a branch of the external carotid artery that supplies the deep structures of the face and head. It originates from the external carotid artery just below the neck of the mandible and passes laterally to enter the parotid gland. Within the gland, it gives off several branches, including the deep auricular, anterior tympanic, and middle meningeal arteries.

After leaving the parotid gland, the maxillary artery travels through the infratemporal fossa, where it gives off several more branches, including the inferior alveolar, buccinator, and masseteric arteries. These vessels supply blood to the teeth, gums, and muscles of mastication.

The maxillary artery also gives off the sphenopalatine artery, which supplies the nasal cavity, nasopharynx, and palate. Additionally, it provides branches that supply the meninges, dura mater, and brain. Overall, the maxillary artery plays a critical role in providing blood flow to many structures in the head and neck region.

Kidney transplantation is a surgical procedure where a healthy kidney from a deceased or living donor is implanted into a patient with end-stage renal disease (ESRD) or permanent kidney failure. The new kidney takes over the functions of filtering waste and excess fluids from the blood, producing urine, and maintaining the body's electrolyte balance.

The transplanted kidney is typically placed in the lower abdomen, with its blood vessels connected to the recipient's iliac artery and vein. The ureter of the new kidney is then attached to the recipient's bladder to ensure proper urine flow. Following the surgery, the patient will require lifelong immunosuppressive therapy to prevent rejection of the transplanted organ by their immune system.

The Ulnar Artery is a major blood vessel that supplies the forearm, hand, and fingers with oxygenated blood. It originates from the brachial artery in the upper arm and travels down the medial (towards the body's midline) side of the forearm, passing through the Guyon's canal at the wrist before branching out to supply the hand and fingers.

The ulnar artery provides blood to the palmar aspect of the hand and the ulnar side of the little finger and half of the ring finger. It also contributes to the formation of the deep palmar arch, which supplies blood to the deep structures of the hand. The ulnar artery is an important structure in the circulatory system, providing critical blood flow to the upper limb.

Ligaments are bands of dense, fibrous connective tissue that surround joints and provide support, stability, and limits the range of motion. They are made up primarily of collagen fibers arranged in a parallel pattern to withstand tension and stress. Ligaments attach bone to bone, and their function is to prevent excessive movement that could cause injury or dislocation.

There are two main types of ligaments: extracapsular and intracapsular. Extracapsular ligaments are located outside the joint capsule and provide stability to the joint by limiting its range of motion. Intracapsular ligaments, on the other hand, are found inside the joint capsule and help maintain the alignment of the joint surfaces.

Examples of common ligaments in the body include the anterior cruciate ligament (ACL) and posterior cruciate ligament (PCL) in the knee, the medial collateral ligament (MCL) and lateral collateral ligament (LCL) in the elbow, and the coracoacromial ligament in the shoulder.

Injuries to ligaments can occur due to sudden trauma or overuse, leading to sprains, strains, or tears. These injuries can cause pain, swelling, bruising, and limited mobility, and may require medical treatment such as immobilization, physical therapy, or surgery.

A tissue donor is an individual who has agreed to allow organs and tissues to be removed from their body after death for the purpose of transplantation to restore the health or save the life of another person. The tissues that can be donated include corneas, heart valves, skin, bone, tendons, ligaments, veins, and cartilage. These tissues can enhance the quality of life for many recipients and are often used in reconstructive surgeries. It is important to note that tissue donation does not interfere with an open casket funeral or other cultural or religious practices related to death and grieving.

Thyroid cartilage is the largest and most superior of the laryngeal cartilages, forming the front and greater part of the larynx, also known as the "Adam's apple" in humans. It serves to protect the vocal cords and provides attachment for various muscles involved in voice production. The thyroid cartilage consists of two laminae that join in front at an angle, creating a noticeable prominence in the anterior neck. This structure is crucial in speech formation and swallowing functions.

The wrist joint, also known as the radiocarpal joint, is a condyloid joint that connects the distal end of the radius bone in the forearm to the proximal row of carpal bones in the hand (scaphoid, lunate, and triquetral bones). It allows for flexion, extension, radial deviation, and ulnar deviation movements of the hand. The wrist joint is surrounded by a capsule and reinforced by several ligaments that provide stability and strength to the joint.

The musculocutaneous nerve is a peripheral nerve that originates from the lateral cord of the brachial plexus, composed of contributions from the ventral rami of spinal nerves C5-C7. It provides motor innervation to the muscles in the anterior compartment of the upper arm: the coracobrachialis, biceps brachii, and brachialis. Additionally, it gives rise to the lateral antebrachial cutaneous nerve, which supplies sensory innervation to the skin on the lateral aspect of the forearm.

The femur is the medical term for the thigh bone, which is the longest and strongest bone in the human body. It connects the hip bone to the knee joint and plays a crucial role in supporting the weight of the body and allowing movement during activities such as walking, running, and jumping. The femur is composed of a rounded head, a long shaft, and two condyles at the lower end that articulate with the tibia and patella to form the knee joint.

Computer-assisted surgery (CAS) refers to the use of computer systems and technologies to assist and enhance surgical procedures. These systems can include a variety of tools such as imaging software, robotic systems, and navigation devices that help surgeons plan, guide, and perform surgeries with greater precision and accuracy.

In CAS, preoperative images such as CT scans or MRI images are used to create a three-dimensional model of the surgical site. This model can be used to plan the surgery, identify potential challenges, and determine the optimal approach. During the surgery, the surgeon can use the computer system to navigate and guide instruments with real-time feedback, allowing for more precise movements and reduced risk of complications.

Robotic systems can also be used in CAS to perform minimally invasive procedures with smaller incisions and faster recovery times. The surgeon controls the robotic arms from a console, allowing for greater range of motion and accuracy than traditional hand-held instruments.

Overall, computer-assisted surgery provides a number of benefits over traditional surgical techniques, including improved precision, reduced risk of complications, and faster recovery times for patients.

"Weight-bearing" is a term used in the medical field to describe the ability of a body part or limb to support the weight or pressure exerted upon it, typically while standing, walking, or performing other physical activities. In a clinical setting, healthcare professionals often use the term "weight-bearing exercise" to refer to physical activities that involve supporting one's own body weight, such as walking, jogging, or climbing stairs. These exercises can help improve bone density, muscle strength, and overall physical function, particularly in individuals with conditions affecting the bones, joints, or muscles.

In addition, "weight-bearing" is also used to describe the positioning of a body part during medical imaging studies, such as X-rays or MRIs. For example, a weight-bearing X-ray of the foot or ankle involves taking an image while the patient stands on the affected limb, allowing healthcare providers to assess any alignment or stability issues that may not be apparent in a non-weight-bearing position.

Graft survival, in medical terms, refers to the success of a transplanted tissue or organ in continuing to function and integrate with the recipient's body over time. It is the opposite of graft rejection, which occurs when the recipient's immune system recognizes the transplanted tissue as foreign and attacks it, leading to its failure.

Graft survival depends on various factors, including the compatibility between the donor and recipient, the type and location of the graft, the use of immunosuppressive drugs to prevent rejection, and the overall health of the recipient. A successful graft survival implies that the transplanted tissue or organ has been accepted by the recipient's body and is functioning properly, providing the necessary physiological support for the recipient's survival and improved quality of life.

Suture techniques refer to the various methods used by surgeons to sew or stitch together tissues in the body after an injury, trauma, or surgical incision. The main goal of suturing is to approximate and hold the edges of the wound together, allowing for proper healing and minimizing scar formation.

There are several types of suture techniques, including:

1. Simple Interrupted Suture: This is one of the most basic suture techniques where the needle is passed through the tissue at a right angle, creating a loop that is then tightened to approximate the wound edges. Multiple stitches are placed along the length of the incision or wound.
2. Continuous Locking Suture: In this technique, the needle is passed continuously through the tissue in a zigzag pattern, with each stitch locking into the previous one. This creates a continuous line of sutures that provides strong tension and support to the wound edges.
3. Running Suture: Similar to the continuous locking suture, this technique involves passing the needle continuously through the tissue in a straight line. However, instead of locking each stitch, the needle is simply passed through the previous loop before being tightened. This creates a smooth and uninterrupted line of sutures that can be easily removed after healing.
4. Horizontal Mattress Suture: In this technique, two parallel stitches are placed horizontally across the wound edges, creating a "mattress" effect that provides additional support and tension to the wound. This is particularly useful in deep or irregularly shaped wounds.
5. Vertical Mattress Suture: Similar to the horizontal mattress suture, this technique involves placing two parallel stitches vertically across the wound edges. This creates a more pronounced "mattress" effect that can help reduce tension and minimize scarring.
6. Subcuticular Suture: In this technique, the needle is passed just below the surface of the skin, creating a smooth and barely visible line of sutures. This is particularly useful in cosmetic surgery or areas where minimizing scarring is important.

The choice of suture technique depends on various factors such as the location and size of the wound, the type of tissue involved, and the patient's individual needs and preferences. Proper suture placement and tension are crucial for optimal healing and aesthetic outcomes.

The lunate bone is a carpal bone located in the wrist, more specifically in the proximal row of carpals. It is shaped like a crescent moon, hence the name "lunate" which is derived from the Latin word "luna" meaning moon. The lunate bone articulates with the radius bone in the forearm and forms part of the wrist joint. It also articulates with the triquetral bone proximally, and the scaphoid and capitate bones distally. The blood supply to the lunate bone is mainly derived from the dorsal carpal branch of the radial artery, making it susceptible to avascular necrosis (Kienböck's disease) in case of trauma or reduced blood flow.

The temporal bone is a paired bone that is located on each side of the skull, forming part of the lateral and inferior walls of the cranial cavity. It is one of the most complex bones in the human body and has several important structures associated with it. The main functions of the temporal bone include protecting the middle and inner ear, providing attachment for various muscles of the head and neck, and forming part of the base of the skull.

The temporal bone is divided into several parts, including the squamous part, the petrous part, the tympanic part, and the styloid process. The squamous part forms the lateral portion of the temporal bone and articulates with the parietal bone. The petrous part is the most medial and superior portion of the temporal bone and contains the inner ear and the semicircular canals. The tympanic part forms the lower and anterior portions of the temporal bone and includes the external auditory meatus or ear canal. The styloid process is a long, slender projection that extends downward from the inferior aspect of the temporal bone and serves as an attachment site for various muscles and ligaments.

The temporal bone plays a crucial role in hearing and balance, as it contains the structures of the middle and inner ear, including the oval window, round window, cochlea, vestibule, and semicircular canals. The stapes bone, one of the three bones in the middle ear, is entirely encased within the petrous portion of the temporal bone. Additionally, the temporal bone contains important structures for facial expression and sensation, including the facial nerve, which exits the skull through the stylomastoid foramen, a small opening in the temporal bone.

Bone screws are medical devices used in orthopedic and trauma surgery to affix bone fracture fragments or to attach bones to other bones or to metal implants such as plates, rods, or artificial joints. They are typically made of stainless steel or titanium alloys and have a threaded shaft that allows for purchase in the bone when tightened. The head of the screw may have a hexagonal or star-shaped design to allow for precise tightening with a screwdriver. Bone screws come in various shapes, sizes, and designs, including fully threaded, partially threaded, cannulated (hollow), and headless types, depending on their intended use and location in the body.

A joint capsule is the fibrous sac that encloses a synovial joint, which is a type of joint characterized by the presence of a cavity filled with synovial fluid. The joint capsule provides stability and strength to the joint, while also allowing for a range of motion. It consists of two layers: an outer fibrous layer and an inner synovial membrane. The fibrous layer is made up of dense connective tissue that helps to stabilize the joint, while the synovial membrane produces synovial fluid, which lubricates the joint and reduces friction during movement.

Collateral ligaments are a pair of strong bands of tissue located on the lateral (outer) and medial (inner) sides of joints, particularly in the knee and ankle. They help to stabilize and limit the side-to-side movement of the joint by preventing excessive abnormal displacement or dislocation.

In the knee, there are two collateral ligaments:

1. Medial Collateral Ligament (MCL): It runs along the inner side of the knee and connects the femur (thigh bone) to the tibia (shin bone). The MCL helps to prevent excessive inward movement or valgus stress of the knee joint.
2. Lateral Collateral Ligament (LCL): It is located on the outer side of the knee and connects the femur to the fibula (the smaller bone in the lower leg). The LCL helps to prevent excessive outward movement or varus stress of the knee joint.

In the ankle, there are also two collateral ligaments:

1. Deltoid Ligament: It is a group of ligaments located on the inner side of the ankle and connects the tibia to the talus (ankle bone) and calcaneus (heel bone). The deltoid ligament helps to prevent excessive inward movement or eversion of the ankle joint.
2. Anterior Talofibular Ligament: It is a ligament located on the outer side of the ankle, connecting the talus to the fibula. The anterior talofibular ligament helps to prevent excessive outward movement or inversion of the ankle joint.

An anatomic variation refers to a deviation from the typical or normal anatomical structure, position, or configuration of organs, tissues, or bodily parts. These variations can occur in any part of the body and can be congenital (present at birth) or acquired (develop later in life).

Anatomic variations are relatively common and usually do not cause any symptoms or problems. However, in some cases, they may affect the function of adjacent structures, predispose to injury or disease, or complicate medical procedures or surgeries. Therefore, it is essential for healthcare professionals to be aware of these variations during diagnoses, treatment planning, and surgical interventions.

Examples of anatomic variations include:

* Variations in the course or number of blood vessels, such as a persistent left superior vena cava or an accessory renal artery.
* Variations in the position or shape of organs, such as a mobile cecum or a horseshoe kidney.
* Variations in the number or configuration of bones, such as an extra rib or a bifid uvula.
* Variations in the innervation or sensory distribution of nerves, such as a variant course of the brachial plexus or a cross-innervated hand.

Anatomic variations can be detected through various imaging techniques, such as X-rays, CT scans, MRI scans, and ultrasound examinations. Sometimes, they are discovered during surgical procedures or autopsies. Understanding anatomic variations is crucial for accurate diagnosis, effective treatment, and optimal patient outcomes.

Forensic anthropology is a subfield of anthropology that applies scientific techniques and methods to analyze human remains for the purpose of establishing identity, determining the cause and manner of death, and investigating incidents of crime, mass disasters, or human rights violations. Forensic anthropologists use their knowledge of osteology, skeletal biology, and archaeological techniques to examine bones, teeth, and other tissues to help law enforcement agencies and legal professionals in criminal and civil investigations. They may also provide expert testimony in court based on their findings.

The cricoid cartilage is a ring-like piece of cartilage that forms the lower part of the larynx, or voice box. It is located in the front portion of the neck, and lies just below the thyroid cartilage, which is the largest cartilage in the larynx and forms the Adam's apple.

The cricoid cartilage serves as a attachment site for several important structures in the neck, including the vocal cords and the trachea (windpipe). It plays an important role in protecting the airway during swallowing by providing a stable platform against which the food pipe (esophagus) can open and close.

In medical procedures such as rapid sequence intubation, the cricoid cartilage may be pressed downward to compress the esophagus and help prevent stomach contents from entering the airway during intubation. This maneuver is known as the "cricoid pressure" or "Sellick's maneuver."

Neck muscles, also known as cervical muscles, are a group of muscles that provide movement, support, and stability to the neck region. They are responsible for various functions such as flexion, extension, rotation, and lateral bending of the head and neck. The main neck muscles include:

1. Sternocleidomastoid: This muscle is located on either side of the neck and is responsible for rotating and flexing the head. It also helps in tilting the head to the same side.

2. Trapezius: This large, flat muscle covers the back of the neck, shoulders, and upper back. It is involved in movements like shrugging the shoulders, rotating and extending the head, and stabilizing the scapula (shoulder blade).

3. Scalenes: These three pairs of muscles are located on the side of the neck and assist in flexing, rotating, and laterally bending the neck. They also help with breathing by elevating the first two ribs during inspiration.

4. Suboccipitals: These four small muscles are located at the base of the skull and are responsible for fine movements of the head, such as tilting and rotating.

5. Longus Colli and Longus Capitis: These muscles are deep neck flexors that help with flexing the head and neck forward.

6. Splenius Capitis and Splenius Cervicis: These muscles are located at the back of the neck and assist in extending, rotating, and laterally bending the head and neck.

7. Levator Scapulae: This muscle is located at the side and back of the neck, connecting the cervical vertebrae to the scapula. It helps with rotation, extension, and elevation of the head and scapula.

Articular Range of Motion (AROM) is a term used in physiotherapy and orthopedics to describe the amount of movement available in a joint, measured in degrees of a circle. It refers to the range through which synovial joints can actively move without causing pain or injury. AROM is assessed by measuring the degree of motion achieved by active muscle contraction, as opposed to passive range of motion (PROM), where the movement is generated by an external force.

Assessment of AROM is important in evaluating a patient's functional ability and progress, planning treatment interventions, and determining return to normal activities or sports participation. It is also used to identify any restrictions in joint mobility that may be due to injury, disease, or surgery, and to monitor the effectiveness of rehabilitation programs.

Connective tissue is a type of biological tissue that provides support, strength, and protection to various structures in the body. It is composed of cells called fibroblasts, which produce extracellular matrix components such as collagen, elastin, and proteoglycans. These components give connective tissue its unique properties, including tensile strength, elasticity, and resistance to compression.

There are several types of connective tissue in the body, each with its own specific functions and characteristics. Some examples include:

1. Loose or Areolar Connective Tissue: This type of connective tissue is found throughout the body and provides cushioning and support to organs and other structures. It contains a large amount of ground substance, which allows for the movement and gliding of adjacent tissues.
2. Dense Connective Tissue: This type of connective tissue has a higher concentration of collagen fibers than loose connective tissue, making it stronger and less flexible. Dense connective tissue can be further divided into two categories: regular (or parallel) and irregular. Regular dense connective tissue, such as tendons and ligaments, has collagen fibers that run parallel to each other, providing great tensile strength. Irregular dense connective tissue, such as the dermis of the skin, has collagen fibers arranged in a more haphazard pattern, providing support and flexibility.
3. Adipose Tissue: This type of connective tissue is primarily composed of fat cells called adipocytes. Adipose tissue serves as an energy storage reservoir and provides insulation and cushioning to the body.
4. Cartilage: A firm, flexible type of connective tissue that contains chondrocytes within a matrix of collagen and proteoglycans. Cartilage is found in various parts of the body, including the joints, nose, ears, and trachea.
5. Bone: A specialized form of connective tissue that consists of an organic matrix (mainly collagen) and an inorganic mineral component (hydroxyapatite). Bone provides structural support to the body and serves as a reservoir for calcium and phosphate ions.
6. Blood: Although not traditionally considered connective tissue, blood does contain elements of connective tissue, such as plasma proteins and leukocytes (white blood cells). Blood transports nutrients, oxygen, hormones, and waste products throughout the body.

Tissue and organ procurement is the process of obtaining viable tissues and organs from deceased or living donors for the purpose of transplantation, research, or education. This procedure is performed by trained medical professionals in a sterile environment, adhering to strict medical standards and ethical guidelines. The tissues and organs that can be procured include hearts, lungs, livers, kidneys, pancreases, intestines, corneas, skin, bones, tendons, and heart valves. The process involves a thorough medical evaluation of the donor, as well as consent from the donor or their next of kin. After procurement, the tissues and organs are preserved and transported to recipients in need.

An encyclopedia is a comprehensive reference work containing articles on various topics, usually arranged in alphabetical order. In the context of medicine, a medical encyclopedia is a collection of articles that provide information about a wide range of medical topics, including diseases and conditions, treatments, tests, procedures, and anatomy and physiology. Medical encyclopedias may be published in print or electronic formats and are often used as a starting point for researching medical topics. They can provide reliable and accurate information on medical subjects, making them useful resources for healthcare professionals, students, and patients alike. Some well-known examples of medical encyclopedias include the Merck Manual and the Stedman's Medical Dictionary.

Autophagy is a fundamental cellular process that involves the degradation and recycling of damaged or unnecessary cellular components, such as proteins and organelles. The term "autophagy" comes from the Greek words "auto" meaning self and "phagy" meaning eating. It is a natural process that occurs in all types of cells and helps maintain cellular homeostasis by breaking down and recycling these components.

There are several different types of autophagy, including macroautophagy, microautophagy, and chaperone-mediated autophagy (CMA). Macroautophagy is the most well-known form and involves the formation of a double-membraned vesicle called an autophagosome, which engulfs the cellular component to be degraded. The autophagosome then fuses with a lysosome, an organelle containing enzymes that break down and recycle the contents of the autophagosome.

Autophagy plays important roles in various cellular processes, including adaptation to starvation, removal of damaged organelles, clearance of protein aggregates, and regulation of programmed cell death (apoptosis). Dysregulation of autophagy has been implicated in a number of diseases, including cancer, neurodegenerative disorders, and infectious diseases.

Autolysis is the process of self-digestion that occurs when living cells are broken down and destroyed through the action of their own enzymes. This term is often used in the context of biological or medical research, particularly in studies involving cell death and tissue breakdown. Autolysis can occur as a result of injury, disease, or programmed cell death (apoptosis). It's important to note that autolysis is different from necrosis, which is the premature death of cells due to external factors such as infection, toxins, or trauma.

Oviposition is a medical/biological term that refers to the process of laying or depositing eggs by female organisms, including birds, reptiles, insects, and fish. In humans and other mammals, the term is not applicable since they give birth to live young rather than laying eggs.

MedlinePlus is not a medical term, but rather a consumer health website that provides high-quality, accurate, and reliable health information, written in easy-to-understand language. It is produced by the U.S. National Library of Medicine, the world's largest medical library, and is widely recognized as a trusted source of health information.

MedlinePlus offers information on various health topics, including conditions, diseases, tests, treatments, and wellness. It also provides access to drug information, medical dictionary, and encyclopedia, as well as links to clinical trials, medical news, and patient organizations. The website is available in both English and Spanish and can be accessed for free.

Bacteriolysis is the breaking down or destruction of bacterial cells. This process can occur naturally or as a result of medical treatment, such as when antibiotics target and destroy bacteria by disrupting their cell walls. The term "bacteriolysis" specifically refers to the breakdown of the bacterial cell membrane, which can lead to the release of the contents of the bacterial cell and ultimately result in the death of the organism.

His first cadaver use was when he tossed a cadaver down an elevator shaft. He learned that the human skull can withstand up to ... The cadaver may also be placed on an impact sled, simulating a crash. After these tests are completed, the cadaver is examined ... A cadaver or corpse is a dead human body. Cadavers are used by medical students, physicians and other scientists to study ... In addition, a cadaver may be used in the development and evaluation of surgical instruments. The term cadaver is used in ...
... published short fiction, poetry, and non-fiction articles. Macabre Cadaver Magazine was produced by Stark Raven ... Macabre Cadaver released only two print issues (#6 and #7) before placing print runs on indefinite hiatus on May 1, 2009. A ... Noted reviews included: WildClaw Theatre Company Just After Sunset by Stephen King Issue 7 of Macabre Cadaver featured cover ... Macabre Cadaver Magazine was an American online horror, fantasy and science fiction magazine. ...
... "Kid Cadaver EP". Spotify.com. Kid Cadaver. September 10, 2013. "Roam EP". Spotify.com. Kid Cadaver. August 21, ... "KROQ - Kid Cadaver". kroq.cbslocal.com. KROQ. Sharp, Tyler (November 11, 2015). "Kid Cadaver introduce new wave of neon pop- ... "Kid Cadaver - LA Weekly". laweekly.com. LA Weekly. Corbett, Kat. "Locals Only Playlist 9/27/15: Kid Cadaver". kroq.cbslocal.com ... Kid Cadaver. September 10, 2013. "Keep Well Single". Spotify. Kid Cadaver. August 21, 2015. "New Friends". Spotify.com. Kid ...
... - Sex Offender CD. "Rotten Records Store: Polkadot Cadaver - Sex Offender CD". Store.rottenrecords.com. ... "Polkadot Cadaver - Chart history". Billboard. Retrieved 2014-01-08. "Polkadot Cadaver (Dog Fashion Disco) Streaming New Song " ... cite web}}: External link in ,title= (help) Polkadot Cadaver on Myspace Polkadot Cadaver on Facebook Band Interview (Pages ... "Polkadot Cadaver Schedules CD Release Performances!". Hardrockhideout.com. Retrieved 17 November 2020. "Polkadot Cadaver , ...
Look up cadaver, Cadaver, cadáver, or cadàver in Wiktionary, the free dictionary. A cadaver is a dead human body. Cadaver may ... an Indian thriller Cadaver, a 2007 South Korean horror film also known as The Cut Cadaver, a 2018 film also known as The ... a video game Cadaver (WebDAV client), a command-line WebDAV client for Unix Cadaver (band), a Norwegian death metal band ... Cadaver (Demonata), a demon in The Demonata Cadaver (2020 film), a Norwegian horror, also known as Kadaver Cadaver (2022 film ...
The Cadaver Synod (also called the Cadaver Trial; Latin: Synodus Horrenda) is the name commonly given to the ecclesiastical ... Llewellyn discusses both Formosus and the Cadaver Synod. William S. Monroe, "The Cadaver Synod and the End of the Carolingian ... The Cadaver Synod and related events took place during a period of political instability in Italy. This period, which lasted ... The Cadaver Synod is generally presumed to have been politically motivated. Formosus crowned Lambert of Spoleto co-ruler of the ...
... , Abra Cadaver, or Abracadaver may refer to: Abra Cadaver (novel), a 1999 crime novel by the American writer James ... "Abra-Cadaver", a 2002 season three episode of the TV series CSI: Crime Scene Investigation "Abra Cadaver", a 2015 season two ... "Abra Cadaver", a song from the 2004 The Hives album Tyrannosaurus Hives "Abracadaver", a 1980 series one episode of the TV ... N. Tucker Abra Cadaver, a supporting character from The Wizard of Id comic strip Abracadaver, a 1972 Sergeant Cribb novel by ...
"Cadaver Inc. US Tour". Cadaver Inc. April 2002. Archived from the original on 14 August 2002. Retrieved 3 May 2022. "Cadaver ... In 1999, Cadaver would reform under the name Cadaver Inc., which featured only one original founding member. For their next ... "Necrosis - Cadaver - Songs, Reviews, Credits - AllMusic". AllMusic. Retrieved 7 August 2016. "CADAVER Is Back! ANDERS ODDEN ... Cadaver/Voice of Hate (2006) "Cadaver - Biography & History - AllMusic". AllMusic. Retrieved 7 August 2016. " ...
The dissemination of cadaver imagery in the late-medieval danse macabre may also have influenced the iconography of cadaver ... A depiction of a rotting cadaver in art (as opposed to a skeleton) is called a transi. However, the term "cadaver monument" can ... Pamela King examines the phenomenon of English cadaver tombs in her essay "The cadaver tomb in the late fifteenth century: some ... Pray for me I beseech you." Winchester Cathedral has two cadaver monuments. Exeter Cathedral has an example. The cadaver ...
The Cadaver Endowment was committed in 1981 to be designated as a residual fund in Cadaver's name to the school each year. ... The Cadavers symbol is a skull with the letter C around it. It can be found in many prominent places throughout the campus. One ... The Cadaver Society has been in continuous operation since its founding in 1957. The society refers to itself as "A Friend of ... A Cadaver Society Scholarship was established in 1997. The scholarship is to be awarded every four years to an incoming ...
... is an American film and television production company founded by actress Jennifer Lawrence in 2018. In 2018, ... Excellent Cadaver on IMDb (Articles with short description, Short description matches Wikidata, Mass media companies ... Heritage, Stuart (October 31, 2018). "Jennifer Lawrence's Excellent Cadaver: why do stars give their companies weird names?". ... October 30, 2018). "Jennifer Lawrence Launches Excellent Cadaver Producing Shingle, Sets First Look Deal With Makeready". ...
Cadavers have been reported to support a fetus for a period of 107 days. After delivering the baby, some cadavers have ... No religion specifically outlaws the use of beating heart cadavers or prefers them to non beating heart cadavers. Western ... The protocol for preserving the cadaver aims to prevent infection and maintain adequate oxygenation of tissue. The cadaver's ... A beating heart cadaver requires a ventilator to provide oxygen to its blood, but the heart will continue to beat on its own ...
Cadaver at IMDb Cadaver on Netflix (Articles with short description, Short description is different from Wikidata, 2020 films, ... Cadaver (Norwegian: Kadaver) is a 2020 Norwegian horror film and a psychological thriller directed and written by Jarand Herdal ... According to Sheena Scott of Forbes, who gave the film a mixed review, 'The story in Cadaver is too predictable, you'll guess ... "Cadaver". Rotten Tomatoes. Fandango. Archived from the original on 2020-12-02. Retrieved October 30, 2021. Scott, Sheena ( ...
"Waking the Cadaver". Fullforcestudio.com. Villanueva, Justina. "Waking the Cadaver Bring 'Slamming Gore Groove' in New Album". ... "Waking the Cadaver on Twitter". twitter.com. Retrieved November 12, 2021. "Waking the Cadaver on Instagram". instagram.com. ... "AXL ROSENBERG SHOULD JUST GO JOIN WAKING THE CADAVER". MetalSucks. September 18, 2009. Yardley, Miranda. "Waking the Cadaver to ... "Waking the Cadaver - Album Discography". AllMusic. Retrieved August 10, 2016. "Beyond Cops, Beyond God - Waking the Cadaver - ...
... was one of four films made at the end of the 1960s based on stories written by Gonzalo Suárez. Antonio ... The Exquiste Cadaver was the original title of the film, but the producers rejected it, thinking that it had little commercial ... The Exquisite Cadaver (Spanish: Las crueles) AKA: The Cruel Ones is a 1969 Spanish film noir psychological thriller film ... Of these four films The Exquisite Cadaver was the only one that found an audience. Torres, Diccionario del cine Español, p. 160 ...
Cadaver Review: Cadaver is thrilling in parts, archived from the original on 12 August 2022, retrieved 15 August 2022 Rajpal, ... It is shown after a few days that students are afraid to conduct autopsy over a dead body and Bhadra talks about the Cadaver ( ... "Cadaver release date: When and where to watch the murder mystery starring Amala Paul online". OTTPlay. Archived from the ... Cadaver is a 2022 Indian Tamil-language police procedural thriller film directed by Anoop Panicker and written by Abhilash ...
Cadaver series at MobyGames Cadaver can be played for free in the browser at the Internet Archive Cadaver - The Payoff can be ... Cadaver is programmed in ACL, a programming language developed by the Bitmap Brothers' Steve Kelly. Objects in Cadaver are ... "Cadaver"; Review in "C+VG magazine issue 107 (October 1990)" Patterson, Mark; "Cadaver"; review in CU Amiga November 1990, pp40 ... In the original Cadaver, Karadoc, who is a gold-hungry dwarf and really just hopes to find a treasure, is on a mission to seek ...
Abra Cadaver is a crime novel by the American writer James N. Tucker set in 1990s Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania. It tells the story ...
Discipline is the third album by the Norwegian death metal band Cadaver, but was released under the moniker Cadaver Inc. It is ... Cadaver (band) albums, 2001 albums, Earache Records albums, All stub articles, 2000s death metal album stubs). ...
... at IMDb Cadaveri eccellenti at IMDb In un altro paese at IMDb v t e (IMDb ID not in Wikidata, Non-fiction ... Excellent Cadavers is a 1995 non-fiction book by American author Alexander Stille about the Sicilian Mafia, concentrating on ... "Movies: Excellent Cadavers ". Movies & TV Dept. The New York Times. 2007. Archived from the original on 2007-12-01. ... The name of the book comes from the phrase "excellent cadavers" (cadaveri eccellenti) or "illustrious corpses", used in Italy ...
The Cadaver Tomb of Guillaume de Harsigny is a 1394 cadaver monument (transi) now in the Musée d'art et d'archéologie de Laon ( ... Cohen (1973), p. 103 Glain (2005), p. 3 Heimerman (2021) Tuchman (1978), p. 525 Tuchman (1978), p. 529 Cadaver Monument of ... ISBN 978-0-345-34957-6 (Cadaver tomb, 1300 births, 1393 deaths, 14th-century French physicians). ...
The Cadaver Tomb of René of Chalon (French: Transi de René de Chalon, also known as the Memorial to the Heart of René de Chalon ... Cadaver monuments, in France known as transis, were intended to show the human body's "transition" from life to decomposition. ... A copy of the cadaver for the Palais de Chaillot was produced in 1894. François Pompon made a further copy in 1922 for the tomb ... Cadaver monuments had been built for other members of the family, including his father Henry III of Nassau-Breda, his uncle ...
Excellent Cadavers (Italian: I giudici, and also known as "Falcone") is a 1999 television film directed by Ricky Tognazzi. The ... Excellent Cadavers at IMDb v t e (Articles with short description, Short description is different from Wikidata, 1999 films, ... "Variety Reviews - Excellent Cadavers". Variety. Oct 14, 1999. Retrieved 3 July 2012. Barbara D.Phillp (Oct 16, 1999). " ... "Excellent Cadavers' Looks At Mafia ". Lakeland Ledger. Retrieved 3 July 2012. ...
In the book, Roach gives firsthand accounts of cadavers, a history of the use of cadavers, and an exploration of the ... nature of decomposition Cadavers for use as crash test dummies Using cadavers to analyze a crash site Army tests on cadavers ... She places each chapter's content into a historical context by discussing the history of the method of using a cadaver she is ... Mary Roach talked about her book Stiff: The Curious Lives of Human Cadavers, published by W.W. Norton. She discussed the many ...
Meaning (1) is the core sense of "corpse; dead body; cadaver; carcass". Early ritual texts, notably the Liji "Classic of Rites ... cadaver" has a variant Chinese character 屍 that combines the "corpse radical" 尸 with si 死 "dead" (e.g., jiang shi 僵屍 "stiff ...
"Cadaver". Allmusic. Retrieved 15 July 2009. Rivadavia, Eduardo. "Callenish Circle". Allmusic. Retrieved 15 July 2009. Torreano ...
... cadaver ... lay out a corpse; expose a corpse be in charge of, have the care or supervision of ... occupy a position without ... in shijie techniques was not always a temporary stand-in but in certain cases could be the cadaver of someone who achieved xian ... on any wood or metal object will immediately transform it into a substitute cadaver that will subsequently "die and depart" ( ...
"The Powerpuff Girls episode info: Boogie Frights; Abra-Cadaver". www.msn.com. Archived from the original on 2014-02-01. ...
Captain Beefheart references Forever Amber in the lyrics of the song "Pachuco Cadaver" on the album Trout Mask Replica. ... Van Vliet, Don (1969). "Pachuco Cadaver". beefheart.com. Guardian Unlimited book review of Forever Amber by Elaine Showalter, ...
"Excellent Cadaver".> Clark, Craig J. (April 12, 2007). "Aqua Teen on the Big Screen: Interview with Matt Maiellaro & Dave ... Hertzfeldt created the animated logo for Jennifer Lawrence's production company, Excellent Cadaver. The logo debuted with the ...
His first cadaver use was when he tossed a cadaver down an elevator shaft. He learned that the human skull can withstand up to ... The cadaver may also be placed on an impact sled, simulating a crash. After these tests are completed, the cadaver is examined ... A cadaver or corpse is a dead human body. Cadavers are used by medical students, physicians and other scientists to study ... In addition, a cadaver may be used in the development and evaluation of surgical instruments. The term cadaver is used in ...
EMUs cadaver lab offers hands-on experience with dissection and human anatomy that puts our pre-med and biomedical sciences ... Cadaver Lab. At EMU, you will get a unique opportunity to practice cadaver dissection. Like all our labs, you will get hands-on ... EMUs cadaver lab gave these students an advantage. Carissa Harnish 15, Penn State College of Medicine. Learning human anatomy ... Studying cadavers at EMU was one of my first introductions to just how complex and beautiful the human body is. From what I can ...
Cadaver. Apocalyptic Top. Silver Eyelets & D-Rings. Accent Shoulder Straps. High Collar. Irregular Hem. Thumbhole Cutouts. ... ":"Cadaver Ripped Top - S","public_title":"S","options":["S"],"price":5499,"weight":510,"compare_at_price":null,"inventory_ ... ":"Cadaver Ripped Top - M","public_title":"M","options":["M"],"price":5499,"weight":510,"compare_at_price":null,"inventory_ ... ":"Cadaver Ripped Top - L","public_title":"L","options":["L"],"price":5499,"weight":510,"compare_at_price":null,"inventory_ ...
In its cadaver brothel story, which was inspired by an unsavory old Sam Kinison comedy routine called "Parties with the Dead," ... The cadaver brothel story was shared by dozens of social media sites. The largest, with 17K followers, was the UKs non- ... VEGAS MYTHS BUSTED: The Cadaver Brothel. Posted on: April 1, 2024, 08:04h. ...
A federal judge has denied a request to exclude evidence about a cadaver-sniffing dog from the trial of a former University of ... Judge OKs Cadaver Dog Evidence in Chinese Scholars Case Published February 18, 2019. ... A federal judge has denied a request to exclude evidence about a cadaver-sniffing dog from the trial of a former University of ...
Our grant for this month goes to Kim Cooper, the team manager of the Ottawa Valley Search and Rescue Dog Associ...
Buy Cadaver From Outset Media, Free Shipping Available , Puzzle Warehouse ... Get ready for a bone-chilling game night with Cadaver by Outset Media. This spine-tingling game is perfect for 2 to 6 players, ... Cadaver challenges your deduction skills and offers endless hours of thrilling gameplay. Whether youre a true crime enthusiast ...
Tag Archives: cadaver Scientists harvest living stem cells from dead. Posted on October 17, 2012. by Editor ... Cadaver-collected stem cells are collected from fibroblasts (skin cells) and can be reprogrammed into induced pluripotent stem ... Cadavers can provide brain, heart and other tissues for study that researchers cannot safely obtain from living people. ...
You make the news and music from Colorado Public Radio possible. Your active support builds our community, grounds us in shared experiences, and improves the lives of Coloradans. Support the stories and songs you and your neighbors rely on! ...
Copyright © 2024, Dapper Cadaver Props. All rights reserved. See our terms of use and privacy notice. ...
Jeffrey Powers COOL! cadaver dans, cadaver dans 2016, cadaver dans disney, cadaver dans disney world, cadaver dans grim ... cadaver dans 2016 October 10, 2016 Cadaver Dans at Disney California Adventure Hotel. ... grinning ghosts, cadaver dans haunted mansion 0. This week Im at Disneyland for a conference. Its also the beginning of ...
Cadavers, Jews, and the Politics of Medical Discourse in East Central Europe Natalia Aleksiun will give the Culpeper Lecture in ... Aleksiun is completing two books: on the so-called Cadaver Affair in medical schools in East Central Europe between two world ... The increasingly brutal campaign known as the "Cadaver Affair" forced medical faculties in East Central Europe, associations of ...
1st UPDATE) The funeral home where the cadavers are discovered is the same place where Jun Villamor, the middleman in the ... A total of 176 cadavers were discovered by authorities, according to Remulla. The autopsy on the PDLs cadavers will primarily ... Remulla: Cadavers of prisoners will be transferred to UP for autopsy. Nov 9, 2022 3:00 PM PHT. Jairo Bolledo ... Fortuns autopsy on the new set of cadavers is a major development in figuring out whats behind the deaths inside the New ...
... ... From grave robbing to giving your own body to science-a short history of where medical schools get cadavers. by Susan Lawrence ... By the mid-1950s concerns arose about cadaver shortages for anatomy classes. But media coverage of people who had chosen to ... Citation: From grave robbing to giving your own body to science-a short history of where medical schools get cadavers (2023, ...
A review of necrophagous insects colonising human and animal cadavers in south-east Queensland, Australia. Forensic Science ... A review of necrophagous insects colonising human and animal cadavers in south-east Queensland, Australia. ... Diptera ; Forensic entomology ; Human cadavers ; Insect colonisation ; Post-mortem ; Queensland. Group:. Faculty of Science & ...
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Human Cadavers vs Virtual Cadavers in the Educational Setting *Post author:MedCure ...
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  • They practiced the dissection of cadavers in Alexandria, and it was the dominant means of learning anatomy. (wikipedia.org)
  • Even though both Herophilus and Erasistratus had permission to use cadavers for dissection there was still a lot of taboo surrounding the use of cadavers for anatomical purposes, and these feelings continued for hundreds of years. (wikipedia.org)
  • As mentioned above, the dissection of cadavers began to once again take hold around the 12th century. (wikipedia.org)
  • At EMU, you will get a unique opportunity to practice cadaver dissection. (emu.edu)
  • Cadaver dissection was one of the unique experiences that I brought to my medical school interviews. (emu.edu)
  • Cadaver dissection allows students to both see and understand the body in terms of how delicate or how tough/rigid the body can be. (emu.edu)
  • Partial Least Squares Structural Equation Path Modelling Determined Predictors of Students Reported Human Cadaver Dissection Activity. (bvsalud.org)
  • Human cadaver dissection remains a core and preferred method of anatomical instruction at most low- and middle- income health professional training institutions. (bvsalud.org)
  • Partial least squares structural equation modelling was used to determine the effect of the students ' personality , perception of the learning environment , learning approach, and effect of the environment on the student , on undergraduate health professional student 's activity in the human cadaver dissection room. (bvsalud.org)
  • This study showed that personality , perception of the learning environment , learning approach and effect of the environment on the student , had effects on undergraduate health professional student 's activity in the human cadaver dissection room. (bvsalud.org)
  • below, doctors conducting an autopsy on a cadaver, surrounded by onlookers. (wellcomecollection.org)
  • MANILA, Philippines - At least 120 cadavers of persons deprived of liberty (PDLs) from the New Bilibid Prison will be transferred to the University of the Philippines College of Medicine* to undergo autopsy, according to Department of Justice (DOJ) Secretary Jesus Crispin "Boying" Remulla. (rappler.com)
  • Ang (Our) MOA namin will be about turning over 120 of these cadavers to the PGH for autopsy for pathological examinations," Remulla said in an interview with reporters on Wednesday, November 9. (rappler.com)
  • The autopsy on the PDLs' cadavers will primarily be a pathological exam, the DOJ chief added. (rappler.com)
  • Fortun's autopsy on the new set of cadavers is a major development in figuring out what's behind the deaths inside the New Bilibid Prison. (rappler.com)
  • These words epitomize the unique position held by attendees of the Cadaver Memorial Service and how the service is akin to a funeral for the men and women who selflessly dedicated their bodies for the future of medicine. (ucsf.edu)
  • The funeral punk quartet Cadaver Club are unveiling brand new single and video Southern Cemetery, as they begin work on their sophomore album, a follow up to 2013's A Fate Worse than Life. (cadaverclub.com)
  • Cadavers are used by medical students, physicians and other scientists to study anatomy, identify disease sites, determine causes of death, and provide tissue to repair a defect in a living human being. (wikipedia.org)
  • I have studied anatomy as an undergraduate student at [a larger university] and felt that the bigger class size there in both lecture and laboratory settings made it difficult for me to fully appreciate the subject, as everyone would just be crowding around one cadaver that is already dissected. (emu.edu)
  • The annual Cadaver Memorial Service, held on May 7 in Cole Hall, provides first-year students from the Schools of Medicine, Pharmacy, Dentistry and Physical Therapy, and their faculty with an opportunity to share thoughts about working with the cadavers in the anatomy courses. (ucsf.edu)
  • To meet the medical profession's growing demand for cadavers, Massachusetts enacted the first anatomy law . (medicalxpress.com)
  • By the mid-1950s concerns arose about cadaver shortages for anatomy classes . (medicalxpress.com)
  • Cadaver-collected stem cells are collected from fibroblasts (skin cells) and can be reprogrammed into induced pluripotent stem cells using chemicals known as growth factors that are linked with stem cell activity. (elixirnews.com)
  • Having already spread their dirty disease across the Midwest supporting bands including Foxy Shazam, Riverboat Gamblers, Free Energy, Hollerado, and the Flatliners, Cadaver Dogs are now marking their territory on an international level and their next stop is your brain stem. (cincymusic.com)
  • I'm beginning my first job as a PA working in surgery, and a large part of my knowledge of how to find and identify structures came from learning with cadavers in my undergraduate and graduate education. (emu.edu)
  • Students in medical school study and dissect cadavers as a part of their education. (wikipedia.org)
  • Others who study cadavers include archaeologists and arts students. (wikipedia.org)
  • Cadavers can provide brain, heart and other tissues for study that researchers cannot safely obtain from living people. (elixirnews.com)
  • In addition, a cadaver may be used in the development and evaluation of surgical instruments. (wikipedia.org)
  • In the human cadaver temporal bone, the visibility of cochlear structures and electrode array were assessed by using a visual analog scale (VAS). (ajnr.org)
  • A cadaver or corpse is a dead human body. (wikipedia.org)
  • A cadaver graft (also called "postmortem graft") is the grafting of tissue from a dead body onto a living human to repair a defect or disfigurement. (wikipedia.org)
  • Cadavers have been used in art to depict the human body in paintings and drawings more accurately. (wikipedia.org)
  • Studying cadavers at EMU was one of my first introductions to just how complex and beautiful the human body is. (emu.edu)
  • Studying cadavers challenged my deductive reasoning as a student and showed me that the human body is far from cookie-cutter. (emu.edu)
  • First-year medical student Jameze James read an excerpt from Stiff: The Curious Lives of Human Cadavers by Mary Roach to highlight how numerous students from UCSF over the years have been touched by the generous acts of the donors and have enjoyed attending the Cadaver Memorial Service. (ucsf.edu)
  • An implanted human cadaver temporal bone, a polymethylmethacrylate (PMMA) phantom containing a CI, and a point spread function (PSF) phantom were scanned. (ajnr.org)
  • Materials and Methods: A human body was embalmed with a phenol-based embalming solution to create a flexible cadaver. (queensu.ca)
  • A review of necrophagous insects colonising human and animal cadavers in south-east Queensland, Australia. (bournemouth.ac.uk)
  • The term cadaver is used in courts of law (and, to a lesser extent, also by media outlets such as newspapers) to refer to a dead body, as well as by recovery teams searching for bodies in natural disasters. (wikipedia.org)
  • The DOJ secretary added that some of the 176 bodies will be buried because their cadavers have started to decompose. (rappler.com)
  • This paper compares the fatigue failure responses of older versus younger lumbar spine cadaver motion segment specimens. (cdc.gov)
  • Aleksiun is completing two books: on the so-called Cadaver Affair in medical schools in East Central Europe between two world wars and on Jewish life in hiding in western Ukraine during the Holocaust. (umn.edu)
  • With the release of their carnal new album, On All Fours, Cadaver Dogs have rewritten the rules on excess, indulgence, hedonism. (cincymusic.com)
  • Carolyn Cadaver has set a password in order to view this album. (modelmayhem.com)
  • If you would like to view this album, please contact Carolyn Cadaver. (modelmayhem.com)
  • It's Always The Quiet Ones is the brand new second album from horror punk rockers Cadaver Club. (cadaverclub.com)
  • He related this idea to the knowledge that students gain from studying the cadavers and how that knowledge reflects the impression left by the donors on the future careers of the students. (ucsf.edu)
  • The Cadaver Memorial Service Planning Committee, consisting of first-year students from the Schools of Medicine, Pharmacy, Dentistry and Physical Therapy, organized the memorial service. (ucsf.edu)
  • A federal judge has denied a request to exclude evidence about a cadaver-sniffing dog from the trial of a former University of Illinois physics student accused of killing a Chinese scholar in 2017. (nbcchicago.com)
  • II) the evaluation of the educational utility of the flexible cadaver model in comparison to the fresh-frozen cadaver model. (queensu.ca)
  • Hypothesis: The flexible cadaver model is equivalent to the fresh-frozen cadaver model as a training resource for the development of arthroscopic skills. (queensu.ca)
  • II) the flexible cadaver model is a promising resource for the development of arthroscopic skills. (queensu.ca)
  • Related terms include cadaverous (resembling a cadaver) and cadaveric spasm (a muscle spasm causing a dead body to twitch or jerk). (wikipedia.org)
  • Cadavers can be observed for their stages of decomposition, helping to determine how long a body has been dead. (wikipedia.org)
  • Foxy Shazam, Banderas, Cadaver Dogs, and Automagik at The Madison Theater on January 21, 2012 for "The Church of Rock and Roll" CD Release Show! (cincymusic.com)
  • Cadaver Beach are a four-piece Alternative-Rock band from Preston. (cadaverbeach.com)
  • Cadaver Club in association with Uber Rock bring you the brand new video for forthcoming single Southern Cemetery. (cadaverclub.com)
  • Now Cadaver Club are teaming up with Uber Rock to bring you a new video for forthcoming single Southern Cemetery. (cadaverclub.com)
  • Since their formation, Cadaver Beach has been performing on the local music circuit, captivating audiences with their electric live shows. (cadaverbeach.com)
  • The history of the use of cadavers is filled with controversy, scientific advancements, and new discoveries. (wikipedia.org)
  • He added they have yet to determine the exact number of cadavers that will be transferred to UP, adding that the MOA signing will not push through on Thursday. (rappler.com)
  • From what I can tell, most of my classmates (in medical school) did not have the opportunity to work directly with cadavers before starting medical school. (emu.edu)
  • This young band Cadaver Beach didn't look out of place on this big Iron Duke stage! (cadaverbeach.com)
  • SurveyMonkey® was utilized to create and administer an online survey asking participants to rate a variety of statements regarding the educational utility of the flexible cadaver model and fresh-frozen cadaver models on Likert-type scales. (queensu.ca)
  • In my class at EMU, we only had teams of four dissecting a cadaver, so as a student I felt more involved and likely learned more from the experience.I remember our professor reading a poem to us as a class about the gift of a cadaver. (emu.edu)
  • First-year medical student Catherine Burke read an emotional and personal letter to the cadaver she worked with expressing her sincere reactions, regrets, curiosity and appreciation to the donor she learned from this year. (ucsf.edu)