- 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
An unconformity in which the strata below dip at an angle different from that of the beds above.
A principle of relative dating. A rock or fault is younger than any rock (or fault) through which it cuts.
A term used to describe plutons that cut across existing rock structures, such as bedding planes.
A cloud with its base at or very near Earth’s surface.
The water portion of our planet; one of the traditional subdivisions of Earth’s physical environment.
A common boundary where different parts of a system interact.
A naturally occurring concentration of one or more metallic minerals that can be extracted economically.
The process by which most igneous rocks melt. Since individual minerals have different melting points, most igneous rocks melt over a temperature range of a few hundred degrees. If the liquid is squeezed out after some melting has occurred, a melt with a higher silica content results.
A crescent-shaped accumulation of sand and gravel deposited on the inside of a meander.
Anticyclones that are assumed to occupy the inner polar regions and are believed to be thermally induced, at least in part.
Already identified deposits from which minerals can be extracted profitably.
The apparent westward motion of the planets with respect to the stars.
A fault in which the material above the fault plane moves up in relation to the material below.
Ground-up rock produced by the grinding effect of a glacier.
The process of producing new seafloor between two diverging plates.
The speed at which a particle falls through a still fluid. The size, shape, and specific gravity of particles influence settling velocity.
Not a continuous belt of high pressure but rather several semipermanent, anticyclonic centers characterized by subsidence and divergence located roughly between latitudes 25 and 35 degrees.
A nourishment level in a food chain. Plant and algae producers constitute the lowest level, followed by herbivores and a series of carnivores at progressively higher levels.
The vertical distance between the trough and crest of a wave.