- Chapter 1: An Introduction to the Human Body
- Chapter 10: Muscle Tissue
- Chapter 11: The Muscular System
- Chapter 12: The Nervous System and Nervous Tissue
- Chapter 13: Anatomy of the Nervous System
- Chapter 14: The Somatic Nervous System
- Chapter 15: The Autonomic Nervous System
- Chapter 16: The Neurological Exam
- Chapter 17: The Endocrine System
- Chapter 18: The Cardiovascular System: Blood
- Chapter 19: The Cardiovascular System: The Heart
- Chapter 2: The Chemical Level of Organization
- Chapter 20: The Cardiovascular System: Blood Vessels and Circulation
- Chapter 21: The Lymphatic and Immune System
- Chapter 22: The Respiratory System
- Chapter 23: The Digestive System
- Chapter 24: Metabolism and Nutrition
- Chapter 25: The Urinary System
- Chapter 26: Fluid, Electrolyte, and Acid-Base Balance
- Chapter 27: The Reproductive System
- Chapter 28: Development and Inheritance
- Chapter 3: The Cellular Level of Organization
- Chapter 4: The Tissue Level of Organization
- Chapter 5: The Integumentary System
- Chapter 6: Bone Tissue and the Skeletal System
- Chapter 7: Axial Skeleton
- Chapter 8: The Appendicular Skeleton
- Chapter 9: Joints
Anatomy & Physiology 1st Edition - Solutions by Chapter
Full solutions for Anatomy & Physiology | 1st Edition
The bright lines produced by an incandescent gas under low pressure.
Establishing the equivalence of rocks of similar age in different areas.
A roughly circular upfolded structure similar to an anticline.
See Glacial drift.
The capacity to do work.
The boundary between two adjoining air masses having contrasting characteristics.
Fog formed when rain evaporates as it falls through a layer of cool air.
Any form of artificial structure built to protect a coast or to prevent the movement of sand along a beach. Examples include groins, jetties, breakwaters, and seawalls.
The resistance a mineral offers to scratching.
A number given to a celestial object to express its relative brightness.
Many meteors appearing in the sky caused when Earth intercepts a swarm of meteoritic particles.
A one-limbed flexure in strata. The strata are unusually flat-lying or very gently dipping on both sides of the monocline.
See Jovian planet.
A part of a stream channel in which the water suddenly begins flowing more swiftly and turbulently because of an abrupt steepening of the gradient.
The concentration of minor amounts of metals that are scattered through unweathered rock into economically valuable concentrations by weathering processes.
The process by which solid particles of various sizes are separated by moving water or wind. Also, the degree of similarity in particle size in sediment or sedimentary rock.
A linear downfold in sedimentary strata; the opposite of anticline.
A layer in the atmosphere of limited depth where the temperature increases rather than decreases with height.
A system of streams in which nearly parallel tributaries occupy valleys cut in folded strata.
Turbidity current deposit characterized by graded bedding.