Human anatomy

Body size Body type Body weight Constitution Constitution type Overweight Physiognomy Physique Phrenology Somatype Underweight self perception Body awareness Body dysmorphic disorder Body image Body image disturbances Other aspects Body fluids Body language Body modification Body rocking Body sway testing Body temperature Bodywork Embodiment Physical attractiveness Posture This box: view • talk • edit Contents 1 Study 1.1 Regional groups 1.2 Major organ systems 2 Superficial anatomy 3 Internal organs 4 Cerebro 5 Ver también 6 Referencias 7 External links Study A full articulated human skeleton used in education Generally, medical students, physiotherapists, Enfermeras, paramedics, radiographers, artistas, and students of certain biological sciences, learn gross anatomy and microscopic anatomy from anatomical models, skeletons, textbooks, diagrams, photographs, lectures and tutorials. The study of microscopic anatomy (or histology) can be aided by practical experience examining histological preparations (or slides) under a microscope; and in addition, medical students generally also learn gross anatomy with practical experience of dissection and inspection of cadavers (dead human bodies). A thorough working knowledge of anatomy is required by all medical doctors, especially surgeons, and doctors working in some diagnostic specialities, such as histopathology and radiology. Human anatomy, physiology and biochemistry are complementary basic medical sciences, which are generally taught to medical students in their first year at medical school. Human anatomy can be taught regionally or systemically;[1] Es decir, respectivamente, studying anatomy by bodily regions such as the head and chest, or studying by specific systems, such as the nervous or respiratory systems. The major anatomy textbook, Gray's Anatomy, has recently been reorganized from a systems format to a regional format,[2][3] in line with modern teaching methods. Regional groups Head and neck — includes everything above the thoracic inlet Upper limb — includes the hand, wrist, forearm, elbow, brazo, y hombro. Thorax — the region of the chest from the thoracic inlet to the thoracic diaphragm. Abdomen — everything from the thoracic diaphragm to the pelvic brim or to the pelvic inlet. The back — the spine and its components, the vertebrae, sacrum, coccyx, and intervertebral disks . Pelvis and Perineum — the pelvis consists of everything from the pelvic inlet to the pelvic diaphragm. The perineum is the region between the sex organs and the anus. Lower limb — everything below the inguinal ligament, including the hip, the thigh, the knee, the leg, the ankle, and the foot. Major organ systems Circulatory system: pumping and channeling blood to and from the body and lungs with heart, sangre, and blood vessels. Digestive system: digestion and processing food with salivary glands, esophagus, stomach, liver, gallbladder, pancreas, intestines, rectum, and anus. Endocrine system: communication within the body using hormones made by endocrine glands such as the hypothalamus, pituitary or pituitary gland, pineal body or pineal gland, thyroid, parathyroids, and adrenals or adrenal glands Immune system: protecting against disease by identifying and killing pathogens and tumor cells. Integumentary system: skin, hair and nails Lymphatic system: structures involved in the transfer of lymph between tissues and the blood stream, the lymph and the nodes and vessels that transport it including the Immune system: defending against disease-causing agents with leukocytes, amígdalas, adenoids, thymus, and spleen Muscular system: movement with muscles. Nervous system: collecting, transferring and processing information with brain, médula espinal, peripheral nerves, and nerves Reproductive system: the sex organs, such as ovaries, fallopian tubes, uterus, vagina, mammary glands, testes, vas deferens, seminal vesicles, prostate, and penis. Respiratory system: the organs used for breathing, the pharynx, larynx, trachea, bronchi, lungs, and diaphragm. Sistema esquelético: structural support and protection with bones, cartilage, ligaments, and tendons. Urinary system: kidneys, ureters, bladder and urethra involved in fluid balance, electrolyte balance and excretion of urine. Superficial anatomy File:Basic human anatomy labeled.jpg Template:Puic Superficial anatomy or surface anatomy is important in human anatomy being the study of anatomical landmarks that can be readily identified from the contours or other reference points on the surface of the body.[1] With knowledge of superficial anatomy, physicians gauge the position and anatomy of the associated deeper structures. Common names of well known parts of the human body, from top to bottom: Head — Forehead — Jaw — Face — Cheek — Chin Neck — Shoulders Arm — Elbow — Wrist — Hand — Fingers — Thumb Spine — Chest — Ribcage Abdomen — Groin Hip — Buttocks — Leg — Thigh — Knee — Calf — Heel — Ankle — Foot — Toes The eye, ear, nariz, boca, teeth, lengua, garganta, adam's apple, breast, pene, scrotum, clitoris, vulva, navel are visible too. Internal organs Common names of internal organs (in alphabetical order) : Adrenals — Appendix — Bladder — Brain — Eyes — Gall bladder — Heart — Intestines — Kidney — Liver — Lungs — Esophagus — Ovaries — Pancreas — Parathyroids — Pituitary — Prostate — Spleen — Stomach — Testicles — Thymus — Thyroid — Veins — Uterus Brain Main article: Human brain Amygdala — Brain stem — Cerebellum — Cerebral cortex — Limbic system — medulla — midbrain — pons See also Anatomy Body orifices Death — physical consequences of death Human Human biology Human body Terms for anatomical location List of human anatomical features List of human anatomical parts named after people Visible Human Project List of regions in the human brain List of bones of the human skeleton List of muscles of the human body List of distinct cell types in the adult human body References ↑ Jump up to: 1.0 1.1 1.2 1.3 1.4 1.5 1.6 Introduction page, "Anatomy of the Human Body". Henry Gray. 20ª edición. 1918. ↑ Publisher's page for Gray's Anatomy. 39ª edición (REINO UNIDO). 2004. ISBN 0-443-07168-3. ↑ Publisher's page for Gray's Anatomy. 39ª edición (NOS). 2004. ISBN 0-443-07168-3. "Anatomy of the Human Body". 20ª edición. 1918. Henry Gray. In public domain. Enlaces externos Wikimedia Commons tiene medios relacionados con: Human Anatomy Anatomy Dissection videos e-Anatomy - Interactive atlas of whole human body cross-sectional anatomy. Anatomy Lab - Interactive quizzes, question-of-the-week, and photographs. The Anatomy Wiz - An Interactive Cross-Sectional Anatomy Index Templates Template:Template group Template:Template group Template:Template group Template:Template group Template:Template group Template:Template group Template:Template group Template:Template group This page uses Creative Commons Licensed content from Wikipedia (ver autores).

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