- Chapter 1: Introduction to Human Anatomy and Physiology
- Chapter 10: Senses
- Chapter 11: Endocrine System
- Chapter 12: Blood
- Chapter 13: Cardiovascular System
- Chapter 14: Lymphatic System and Immunity
- Chapter 15: Digestive System and Nutrition
- Chapter 16: Respiratory System
- Chapter 17: Urinary System
- Chapter 18: Water, Electrolyte, and Acid-Base Balance
- Chapter 19: Reproductive Systems
- Chapter 2: Chemical Basis of Life
- Chapter 20: Pregnancy, Growth, Development, and Genetics
- Chapter 3: Cells
- Chapter 4: Cellular Metabolism
- Chapter 5: Tissues
- Chapter 6: Integumentary System
- Chapter 7: Skeletal System
- Chapter 8: Muscular System
- Chapter 9: Nervous System
Essentials of Human Anatomy & Physiology 11th Edition - Solutions by Chapter
Full solutions for Essentials of Human Anatomy & Physiology | 11th Edition
The weight of water vapor in a given volume of air (usually expressed in GRAMS/M3).
The reflectivity of a substance, usually expressed as a percentage of the incident radiation reflected.
That portion of the ocean where there is no sunlight.
A fine-grained igneous rock of mafic composition.
A structure protecting a nearshore area from breaking waves.
A substance formed by the chemical combination of two or more elements in definite proportions and usually having properties different from those of its constituent elements.
An igneous rock texture in which the crystals are roughly equal in size and large enough so that individual minerals can be identified with the unaided eye.
A strip of land that extends inland from the coastline as far as ocean-related features can be found.
Buoyant plumes of hot, ashladen gases that can extend thousands of meters into the atmosphere.
The gradual increase in temperature with depth in the crust. The average is 30° C per kilometer in the upper crust.
The appearance or quality of light reflected from the surface of a mineral.
The study of minerals.
Polar (P) air mass
A cold air mass that forms in a high-latitude source region. Polar easterlies In the global pattern of prevailing winds, winds that blow from the polar high toward the subpolar low. These winds, however, should not be thought of as persistent winds, such as the trade winds.
An Earth-centered system of the universe.
A scale of earthquake magnitude based on the motion of a seismograph.
A time period based on the revolution of the Moon around Earth with respect to the stars.
The downward slipping of a mass of rock or unconsolidated material moving as a unit along a curved surface.
A soil classification system consisting of six hierarchical categories based on observable soil characteristics. The system recognizes 12 soil orders.
A coast with a form that is largely the result of the partial drowning of a former land surface either because of a rise of sea level or subsidence of the crust or both.
An instrument used to determine wind direction.