- Chapter 1: The Human Body:An Orientation
- Chapter 10: Blood
- Chapter 11: Blood
- Chapter 12: The Lymphatic System and Body Defenses
- Chapter 13: The Respiratory System
- Chapter 14: The Digestive System and Body Metabolism
- Chapter 15: The Urinary System
- Chapter 16: The Reproductive System
- Chapter 2: Basic Chemistry
- Chapter 3: Cells and Tissues
- Chapter 4: Skin and Body Membranes
- Chapter 5: The Skeletal System
- Chapter 6: The Muscular System
- Chapter 7: The Nervous System
- Chapter 8: Special Senses
- Chapter 9: The Endocrine System
Essentials of Human Anatomy & Physiology 11th Edition - Solutions by Chapter
Full solutions for Essentials of Human Anatomy & Physiology | 11th Edition
The conditions experienced in an area as an air mass passes over it. Because air masses are large and fairly homogenous, airmass weather will be fairly constant and may last for several days.
Banded iron formations
A finely layered iron and silica-rich (chert) layer deposited mainly during the Precambrian.
A cone-shaped deposit at the base of the continental slope. The sediment is transported to the fan by turbidity currents that follow submarine canyons.
Diurnal tidal pattern
A tidal pattern exhibiting one high tide and one low tide during a tidal day; a daily tide.
The cutting-off of the light of one celestial body by another passing in front of it.
The location on Earth’s surface that lies directly above the focus of an earthquake.
Igneous activity that occurs outside the crust.
That portion of the shore lying between the normal high and low water marks; the intertidal zone.
A property of matter that resists a change in its motion.
The area where land and sea meet and overlap; the zone between high and low tides.
A thin, gray layer on the surface of the Moon, consisting of loosely compacted, fragmented material believed to have been formed by repeated meteoritic impacts.
The proposed supercontinent that 200 million years ago began to break apart and form the present landmasses.
A theory that is held with a very high degree of confidence and is comprehensive in scope.
A basic unit of the geologic calendar that is a subdivision of an era. Periods may be divided into smaller units called epochs.
The eon following the Archean and preceding the Phanerozoic. It extends between about 2,500 million (2.5 billion) and 540 million years ago.
An isolated mass of rock standing just offshore, produced by wave erosion of a headland.
Slow, downslope flow of water-saturated materials common to permafrost areas.
The columnlike form that grows upward from the floor of a cavern.
Isolated hill of sand that exhibits a complex form and develops where wind directions are variable.
A warning issued when a tornado has actually been sighted in an area or is indicated by radar.