Anatomy Paper

In: Science

Submitted By mikmangrum08
Words 621
Pages 3
Mangrum 1
Mikayla Mangrum
Brandon Daher
English 5A
April 9, 2013
Journal 7
Beginning the search for a topic that relates to our civic culter was difficult because I had several topics in mind that I wanted to explore and most of them had to deal with stuff I wasnt to interested in. In the process of finding a topic I was watching the news one day and the news cast people were talking about the second amendment and I realized that is something I am passionate about. Than I had realized in that time that I had answered my question of what my topic should be. I knew from the very start that I wanted to do something in relation to guns, but was not sure of how to take the right approach because I feel it is such a large topic and issue. Locating the information was a fairly easy for me because of my knowledge over the years by hunting with my dad. My biggest concern was narrowing my topic into something practical that covered the big picture of my point of view, but not every aspect. When I tried finding specific information it was difficult because I had altered my questions several times to make them very specific to give it an interesting bias and a to give a two sided controversial issue for the reader. Most of my research came from the internet but I did explore the Fresno State Madden Library and the local Fresno Library.

Mangrum 2
By researching the internet I took a look closer at each amendment and dissect the protection that the Constitution provides is for the second amendment and why it has caused such a limitless controversy. Nevertheless, the Second Amendment for years, has given us the Right to Bear Arms. But has been the main reason why our nation has created such a ferocious debate about gun control and individual rights. Perhaps it is because so many guns already are in motion. Most people know that the Second Amendment gives individuals…...

Similar Documents

Anatomy & Physiology Term Paper/Story

...your gluteal and then to femoral and finally to your pubic . . . but why stop there? I can continue from your pubic around to your popliteal and go around your sural to your crural down to your tarsal and finish off at your pes. And I promise, none of these cuts will be superficial.” Jordyn continued to beg for her life, and while The Villain enjoyed the constant plea, he was beginning to become annoyed with her. He said goodbye to her with a smile on his face. Jordyn thought The Villain had finally accepted her plea. She turned around to run out of the dark room he’d pushed her into, and just like that, there was a knife in her occipital. She wasn’t dead yet, just suffering. Her integumentary could still feel every cut being made on her anatomy. She was finally relieved when her nervous system shut down and her life slipped away. The Villain could see the relief in her orbitals . . . so he carved them out and put them in his pocket. Alexander Morgan woke up sweating profusely from his axillaries, along with the entire posterior of his body. His deltoids were sore and his cranial ached. When he tried to sit up, a chord attached to his pectoral held him back and he realized that there was a searing pain in that same spot. He put his dorsum to the side of his mental and realized there were tiny cuts. He looked down and saw a sagittal slit down his thoracic cavity. “Dr. Morgan, you’ve been in a coma for three days now, you were attacked.” explained the doctor. ......

Words: 1104 - Pages: 5

Anatomy

...PH 104: ANATOMY I/IV FIRST YEAR FIRST SEMESTER Introduction: Anatomy is a basic science subject dealing with the knowledge of the structure of the human body in health. Mastery of the subject lays a foundation for understanding other basic science subjects, and clinical subjects in subsequent years. The pharmacy anatomy course consists of a single module of lectures and seminars. Objectives: At the end of the course the students should be able to:- Describe the structure of the human body as seen by the naked eye in health. Identify different parts of the human body. Use medical/anatomical terminology. Describe physiological processes in health and disease using the anatomy terms. Describe the processes involved in the development of the human body. Describe congenital malformations and how they come about and the times when drugs can have teratological effect. UNIT I Introduction to Anatomy: Components of Anatomy, Methods for learning Anatomy, Anatomical terminology Introduction to Cell Biology and Medical Genetics, General introduction to tissues of the body, Epithelial tissue, Connective tissue UNIT II Human skeletal system: Types of bone, Histology of bone, Individual bones, Human Anatomy of major joints, Applied anatomy Human Muscular system: Histology of muscle tissue, Organization of different type of muscle, skeletal muscles UNIT III Human Alimentary system: Components and general organization; Gross anatomy, Histology of different components,......

Words: 369 - Pages: 2

Anatomy & Physiology

...Internal Anatomy Lab Practical (1 test grade) iv. Daily Participation I have read the above instructions and regulations and understand them. ______________________________________(student signature) ____________________(date) Anatomy & Physiology N. Roberson Mink Dissection Guide 1 INTRODUCTION Your first task, before actually beginning the mink dissection, will be to review material covered earlier in the year, focusing on directional terms and anatomical terminology. You must also become familiar with the classification and characteristics of your mink. Please complete the following assignments. 1. In your laboratory manual (Laboratory Anatomy of the Mink) read pages viii, 1 and 3. 2. Prepare a TITLE PAGE to be placed in your Mink Lab Report. Do not number the title page. 3. Insert the Laboratory Guidelines directly after the title page and number it as PAGE 1. 4. Insert this instruction sheet (Guide 1) next and number it as PAGE 2. 5. Next, write a brief narrative (1/2 to 1 page) describing the classification, characteristics, and habitat of the mink. Number this as PAGE 3. 6. Review the directional and anatomical terms on page 5-6 of the lab manual. 7. The first drawing you are to make is one similar to that found on page 5 (fig. 1) in the lab manual. DRAW and LABEL the directional terms and planes of reference. This should be a WHOLE-PAGE DRAWING on unlined paper and......

Words: 3891 - Pages: 16

G Spot Anatomy Paper

...Anatomical Research on the Skene’s Gland This research paper endeavors to discuss the internal female sexual organ – the Skene’s gland. This organ has been used interchangeably with other names such as the G-spot, female prostrate, paraurethral gland, etc. To avoid ambiguity, this paper would be focusing on the generalized area commonly called the G-spot which includes the Skene’s gland. Within the field of sexology, there has been a lot of controversy over the topic of the G-spot. Similar to any other controversial issues, there is a divide between researchers who have made the conclusion that the G-spot is not an anatomical entity and others who believe the G-spot is a unique region responsible for a distinct sexual function. Irrespective of the ongoing debate about the G-spot, a direct clarification of what the G-spot is thought to be and the ascribed sexual function is discussed. The G-spot - named after the German gynecologist Ernst Graffenberg who discovered it in 1950 – is a highly erogenous zone which could be felt through the anterior wall of the female vagina, often located about one-third to one-half of the way in from the introitus (Mohammad 967). This region is easiest to locate if the woman were to lie on her back. In some cases, the woman might not recognize the region if she were not aroused (Mohammad 968). From a structural perspective, some researchers believe that what is called the G-spot could be a complex region composed of not a single tissue but......

Words: 1506 - Pages: 7

Anatomy of a Fraud

...Anatomy of a Fraud Project Abraham Kennard: The False Profit Alisan James Forensic Accounting November 25, 2013 Dr. N. Sharma Abstract The goals and objectives of a fraud investigation are to think critically and creatively to be able to prepare and organize ideas to uncover a suspected fraud. Crook, hustler, swindler, fraudster and con artist are all used interchangeably to describe someone who will spare no expense to deliberately and intentionally achieve an advantage over another by false statements and suppression of truth. Fraud is elevated to another level when the con artist aims and targets investments scams towards members of a specific group, particularly religious groups. This is commonly referred to as, affinity fraud. This paper will extensively and thoroughly evaluate the anatomy of the fraud perpetrated by Abraham Kennard, an inappropriately named man of God who viewed the weaknesses of the African-American church to use his big personality and persuasive attitude to ultimately scam nearly 1,600 churches in 41 states, totaling almost $9 million. This paper will also discuss and analyze the application of the fraud triangle, the application of the fraud theory, explain the evidence and damages of the fraud, describe the disposal of the case and the lessons learned in relation to this ponzi scheme. The goal of this paper is to not only increase awareness of this type of scheme, but to also educate and prevent those who may be potential targets......

Words: 3274 - Pages: 14

Anatomy

...Anatomy & Physiology II EXAM 1 Notes: CHAPTER 17: ENDOCRINE SYSTEM 17.1 -You have to have the communication and control network for your 100,000,000 cells -Communication System: NERVOUS * Functions: 1. Collects Information 2. Processes Information 3. Initiates Response * Communication Method: -Nerve signal travels along the neuron then the neurotransmitter is released into the synaptic cleft * Target Cells: 1. Other Neurons 2. Muscle Cells 3. Gland Cells * Response Time: RAPID * Duration of Response: SHORT (terminates with removal of stimulus) -Communication System: ENDOCRINE (Chemical Communication System) * Functions: 1. Maintaining homeostasis 2. Regulating development, growth, and metabolism 3. Controlling Reproductive Activites * Communication Method: -Produces and releases hormones-regulatory chemicals (proteins or lipids) secreted into the blood stream and affects target cells. * Target Cells: -A variety of cells with a specific receptor for a hormone that initiates or inhibits selective cell activities. * Response Time: LONGER * Duration of Response: LONGER LASTING (mins to days and weeks) 17.2 -Endocrine Cells: 1. Derived from epithelium with connective tissue framework 2. Have extensive blood supply to facilitate rapid uptake of hormones 3. Two Locations: -Single Organ: pineal, thyroid, pituitary, parathyroid, and adrenal glands -Cells in...

Words: 3330 - Pages: 14

Anatomy

...Anatomy & Physiology II EXAM 1 Notes: CHAPTER 17: ENDOCRINE SYSTEM 17.1 -You have to have the communication and control network for your 100,000,000 cells -Communication System: NERVOUS * Functions: 1. Collects Information 2. Processes Information 3. Initiates Response * Communication Method: -Nerve signal travels along the neuron then the neurotransmitter is released into the synaptic cleft * Target Cells: 1. Other Neurons 2. Muscle Cells 3. Gland Cells * Response Time: RAPID * Duration of Response: SHORT (terminates with removal of stimulus) -Communication System: ENDOCRINE (Chemical Communication System) * Functions: 1. Maintaining homeostasis 2. Regulating development, growth, and metabolism 3. Controlling Reproductive Activites * Communication Method: -Produces and releases hormones-regulatory chemicals (proteins or lipids) secreted into the blood stream and affects target cells. * Target Cells: -A variety of cells with a specific receptor for a hormone that initiates or inhibits selective cell activities. * Response Time: LONGER * Duration of Response: LONGER LASTING (mins to days and weeks) 17.2 -Endocrine Cells: 1. Derived from epithelium with connective tissue framework 2. Have extensive blood supply to facilitate rapid uptake of hormones 3. Two Locations: -Single Organ: pineal, thyroid, pituitary, parathyroid, and adrenal glands -Cells in...

Words: 3330 - Pages: 14

Anatomy

...Environmental Health Perspectives Vol. 44, pp. 1-8, 1982 The Eye and Visual Nervous System: Anatomy, Physiology and Toxicology by Connie S. McCaa* The eyes are at risk to environmental injury by direct exposure to airborne pollutants, to splash injury from chemicals and to exposure via the circulatory system to numerous drugs and bloodborne toxins. In addition, drugs or toxins can destroy vision by damaging the visual nervous system. This review describes the anatomy and physiology of the eye and visual nervous system and includes a discussion of some of the more common toxins affecting vision in man. Anatomy of the Eyeball The eye consists of a retinal-lined fibrovascular sphere which contains the aqueous humor, the lens and the vitreous body as illustrated in Figure 1. The retina is the essential component of the eye and serves the primary purpose of photoreception. All other structures of the eye are subsidiary and act to focus images on the retina, to regulate the amount of light entering the eye or to provide nutrition, protection or motion. The retina may be considered as an outlying island of the central nervous system, to which it is connected by a tract of nerve fibers, the optic nerve. As in the case of the brain and the spinal cord, the retina is within two coats of tissue which contribute protection and nourishment. On the outside of the sphere, corresponding to the dura mater, a layer composed of dense fibrous tissue serves as a protective envelope, the......

Words: 4471 - Pages: 18

One Anatomy

...LECTURE NOTES For Nursing Students Human Anatomy and Physiology Nega Assefa Alemaya University Yosief Tsige Jimma University In collaboration with the Ethiopia Public Health Training Initiative, The Carter Center, the Ethiopia Ministry of Health, and the Ethiopia Ministry of Education 2003 Funded under USAID Cooperative Agreement No. 663-A-00-00-0358-00. Produced in collaboration with the Ethiopia Public Health Training Initiative, The Carter Center, the Ethiopia Ministry of Health, and the Ethiopia Ministry of Education. Important Guidelines for Printing and Photocopying Limited permission is granted free of charge to print or photocopy all pages of this publication for educational, not-for-profit use by health care workers, students or faculty. All copies must retain all author credits and copyright notices included in the original document. Under no circumstances is it permissible to sell or distribute on a commercial basis, or to claim authorship of, copies of material reproduced from this publication. ©2003 by Nega Assefa and Yosief Tsige All rights reserved. Except as expressly provided above, no part of this publication may be reproduced or transmitted in any form or by any means, electronic or mechanical, including photocopying, recording, or by any information storage and retrieval system, without written permission of the author or authors. This material is intended for educational use only by practicing health care workers or students and......

Words: 63550 - Pages: 255

Anatomy

...Anatomy is the branch of biology concerned with the study of the structure of animals and their parts; it is also referred to as zootomy to separate it from human anatomy. In some of its facets, anatomy is related to embryology and comparative anatomy, which itself is closely related to evolutionary biology and phylogeny.[1] Human anatomy is one of the basic essential sciences of medicine. The discipline of anatomy is divided into macroscopic and microscopic anatomy. Macroscopic anatomy, or gross anatomy, is the examination of an animal’s body parts using unaided eyesight. Gross anatomy also includes the branch of superficial anatomy. Microscopic anatomy involves the use of optical instruments in the study of the tissues of various structures, known as histology and also in the study of cells. The history of anatomy is characterized by a progressive understanding of the functions of the organs and structures of the human body. Methods have also improved dramatically, advancing from the examination of animals by dissection of carcases and cadavers (corpses) to 20th century medical imaging techniques including X-ray, ultrasound, and magnetic resonance imaging. Contents 1 Definition 2 Animal tissues 2.1 Connective tissue 2.2 Epithelium 2.3 Muscle tissue 2.4 Nervous tissue 3 Vertebrate anatomy 3.1 Fish anatomy 3.2 Amphibian anatomy 3.3 Reptile anatomy 3.4 Bird anatomy 3.5......

Words: 652 - Pages: 3

The Anatomy of Chimpanzees

...The Anatomy of Chimpanzees The male common chimp stands up to 1.7 m (5.6 ft) high and weighs as much as 70 kg (150 lb); the female is somewhat smaller. The common chimp’s long arms, when extended, span one and a half times the body’s height. A chimpanzee's arms are longer than its legs.[9]The bonobo is slightly shorter and thinner than the common chimpanzee but has longer limbs. In trees, both species climb with their long, powerful arms; on the ground, chimpanzees usually knuckle-walk, or walk on all fours, clenching their fists and supporting themselves on the knuckles thereof. Chimpanzee feet are better suited for walking than are those of the orangutan because the chimp has broader soles and shorter toes. Both the common chimpanzee and bonobo can walk upright on two legs when carrying objects with their hands and arms. The bonobo has proportionately longer upper limbs and more often walks upright than does the common chimpanzee. The coat is dark; the face, fingers, palms of the hands, and soles of the feet, hairless; the chimp, tailless. The exposed skin of the face, hands and feet varies from pink to very dark in both species but is generally lighter in younger individuals, darkening as maturity is reached. A University of Chicago Medical Centre study has found significant genetic differences between chimpanzee populations.[10] A bony shelf over the eyes gives the forehead a receding appearance, and the nose is flat. Although the jaws protrude, the lips are thrust out......

Words: 409 - Pages: 2

Anatomy of a Merger

...Anatomy of a merger: behavior of organizational factors and processes throughout the pre- duringpost-stages (part 1) Steven H. Appelbaum Concordia University, Montreal, Quebec, Canada Joy Gandell Concordia University, Montreal, Quebec, Canada Harry Yortis Hydro-Quebec, Montreal, Quebec, Canada Shay Proper Montreal Stock Exchange, Montreal, Quebec, Canada Francois Jobin Kruger, Inc., Trois-Rivie Âres, Quebec, Canada Keywords Mergers and acquisitions, Organizational behaviour, Process efficiency, Managers Introduction Since the late 1980s, the total number of mergers and acquisitions (M&As) has far surpassed the number that occurred throughout the 1960s. Whereas the M&As throughout the 1960s were mainly due to unions between conglomerates, the 1980s and 1990s has witnessed an increase in M&As between firms of different sizes and different industry types (Tetenbaum, 1999). The trend to engage in this type of vertical integration or diversification does not seem to show signs of diminishing in the near future. Yet, at best, the firm that initiates the merger usually only achieves normal economic profits while the value created rests almost solely with the firm that was approached (Barney, 1997). The primary purpose of merging and acquiring new firms is usually to improve overall performance (Lubatkin, 1983) by achieving synergy, or the more commonly described as the ``2 + 2 = 5'' effect (Cartwright and Cooper, 1993a; Hovers, 1971) between two business units that will......

Words: 10332 - Pages: 42

Anatomy of Merger

...Anatomy of a merger: behavior of organizational factors and processes throughout the pre- duringpost-stages (part 1) Steven H. Appelbaum Concordia University, Montreal, Quebec, Canada Joy Gandell Concordia University, Montreal, Quebec, Canada Harry Yortis Hydro-Quebec, Montreal, Quebec, Canada Shay Proper Montreal Stock Exchange, Montreal, Quebec, Canada Francois Jobin Kruger, Inc., Trois-Rivie Âres, Quebec, Canada Keywords Mergers and acquisitions, Organizational behaviour, Process efficiency, Managers Introduction Since the late 1980s, the total number of mergers and acquisitions (M&As) has far surpassed the number that occurred throughout the 1960s. Whereas the M&As throughout the 1960s were mainly due to unions between conglomerates, the 1980s and 1990s has witnessed an increase in M&As between firms of different sizes and different industry types (Tetenbaum, 1999). The trend to engage in this type of vertical integration or diversification does not seem to show signs of diminishing in the near future. Yet, at best, the firm that initiates the merger usually only achieves normal economic profits while the value created rests almost solely with the firm that was approached (Barney, 1997). The primary purpose of merging and acquiring new firms is usually to improve overall performance (Lubatkin, 1983) by achieving synergy, or the more commonly described as the ``2 + 2 = 5'' effect (Cartwright and Cooper, 1993a; Hovers, 1971) between two business units that will......

Words: 10332 - Pages: 42

Anatomy

...As far as we know, anatomy is the oldest medical science. Cave paintings of the early Stone Age, about 30,000 years ago,* show a simple knowledge of the anatomy of animals, and it is assumed that these cave dwellers applied some of their anatomical knowledge to their own bodies. The civilizations of the Babylonians, as Syrians, Egyptians, Chinese, and Hindus made no serious attempt to learn anatomy because they were interested in the supernatural world, not the natural one, and their cultures placed strong religious restrictions against debasing the body. Any anatomical dissections that were performed on animals were made to "study" organs in an effort to predict the future and to tell fortunes. *The Stone Age, the earliest known period of human culture, is characterized by the use of small stone tools. Anatomy in Ancient Greece The systematic study of anatomy may have begun in the fifth century B.C ., with the work of two Greek scientists, Alcmaeon (ca. 500 B.C.) in Italy andEmpedocles (ca. 490-430 B.C) in Sicily, where Greek culture and science flourished. Alcmaeon was probably the first person to dissect the human body for research purposes, and he is also given credit for proposing that the brain is the center of intelligence. Empedocles, who believed that the heart distributed life-giving heat to the body, initiated the idea that an ethereal substance called pneuma, which was both life and soul, flowed through the blood vessels. Although such early anatomists were......

Words: 1472 - Pages: 6

Anatomy

...Lisa Wright Anatomy and Physiology I 09/08/2011 Journal Questions 1-6 Journal # 1 Why does our skin age when even at 90, the outer layer is only 3 weeks old? Over time, the skin looses its flexiblity/collagen. The collagen becomes less elastic and thinner. This is where the problems with getting more moisture to the upper layer, the epidermis, begins. When you are young like in your 20s, you have more fatty vessels in your skin, as you age the fat dissapears. Journal # 2 What is the function of the multiple nuclei in striated muscle cells? Some nuclei that is present in the Muscles are Mytoblast. They form individual muscle fibers. The mytoblast that do not fuse with muscle fibers remain in the adult muscles and become sattelite cells. After an injury, these suspected sattellit celss can get bigger and divide. They can fuse with damaged fibers from the muscle and then assist in the regeneration of the muscles tissues. Journal # 3 How is the concept of Homeostasis (or its loss) related to disease & aging? Homeostasis maintains the internal conditions of your body. For Example: when your body uses a ton of energy and gets hot, you body sweats in response to that. When you age, alot of energy is not used as often as you used it when you were young. This is how diseases such as arthritis can occur much easier. You immune system can slow down as well. When you age, your body gets out of balance and out of homeostasis. Then you become more......

Words: 557 - Pages: 3