- Chapter 1: The Human Body: An Orientation
- Chapter 10: The Muscular System
- Chapter 11: Fundamentals of the Nervous System and Nervous Tissue
- Chapter 12: The Central Nervous System
- Chapter 13: The Peripheral Nervous System and Reflex Activity
- Chapter 14: The Autonomic Nervous System
- Chapter 15: The Special Senses
- Chapter 16: The Endocrine System
- Chapter 17: Blood
- Chapter 18: The Cardiovascular System: The Heart
- Chapter 19: The Cardiovascular System: Blood Vessels
- Chapter 2: Chemistry Comes Alive
- Chapter 20: The Lymphatic System and Lymphoid Organs and Tissues
- Chapter 21: The Immune System: Innate and Adaptive Body Defenses
- Chapter 22: The Respiratory System
- Chapter 23: The Digestive System
- Chapter 24: Nutrition, Metabolism, and Body Temperature Regulation
- Chapter 25: The Urinary System
- Chapter 26: Fluid, Electrolyte, and Acid-Base Balance
- Chapter 27: The Reproductive System
- Chapter 28: Pregnancy and Human Development
- Chapter 29: Heredity
- Chapter 3: Cells: The Living Units
- Chapter 4: Tissue: The Living Fabric
- Chapter 5: The Integumentary System
- Chapter 6: Bones and Skeletal Tissues
- Chapter 7: The Skeleton
- Chapter 8: Joints
- Chapter 9: Muscles and Muscle Tissue
Human Anatomy & Physiology 9th Edition - Solutions by Chapter
Full solutions for Human Anatomy & Physiology | 9th Edition
ISBN: Human Anatomy & Physiology
The weight of water vapor in a given volume of air (usually expressed in GRAMS/M3).
A continuous spectrum with dark lines superimposed.
The transport of sediment in a zigzag pattern along a beach caused by the uprush of water from obliquely breaking waves.
Deformation that involves the fracturing of rock. Associated with rocks near the surface.
A crack in rock along which there is a distinct separation.
Any break or rupture in rock along which no appreciable movement has taken place.
A tentative explanation that is tested to determine if it is valid.
A pair of structures extending into the ocean at the entrance to a harbor or river that are built for the purpose of protecting against storm waves and sediment deposition.
A lunar rock formed when angular fragments and dust are welded together by the heat generated by the impact of a meteoroid.
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.
A number given to a celestial object to express its relative brightness.
Mineral groups that lack silicas in their structures and account for less than 10 percent of Earth’s crust.
The marine-life zone beyond the continental shelf.
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 telescope that employs a lens to bend and concentrate the light from distant objects.
A scale of earthquake magnitude based on the motion of a seismograph.
A large, relatively flat expanse of ancient metamorphic rock within the stable continental interior.
Structures that are deposited by algae and consist of layered mounds of calcium carbonate.
The uppermost layer in a soil profile: the A horizon.
A major strike-slip fault that cuts through the lithosphere and accommodates motion between two plates.