Anatomical Regions

Bio201 Summer 2015

Students were asked to identify anatomical locations by taking photos of themselves or a friend and labeling the photo using Paint or an equivalent software.


Students used a lab activity found at this website:

http://legacy.owensboro.kctcs.edu/gcaplan/anat/LAB%201%20Regions%20&%20Cavities.pdf

Photo 1 - Anterior Full body

  • Cephalic
  • Cervical
  • Acromial
  • Thoracic
  • Sternal
  • Abdominal
  • Umbilical
  • Pelvic
  • Femoral
  • Patellar
  • Crural
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Photo 2 - Posterior Full body

  • Occipital
  • Cervical
  • Acromial
  • Scapular
  • Cubital
  • Dorsum
  • Vertebral
  • Lumbar
  • Femoral
  • Popliteal
  • Sural
  • Calcaneal
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Photo 3 - Head close up

  • Cephalic
  • Frontal
  • Nasal
  • Orbital
  • Buccal
  • Otic
  • Oral
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Photo 4 - Closeup of Arm (Anterior)

  • Axillary
  • Acromial
  • Brachial
  • Antebrachial
  • Antecubital
  • Carpal
  • Palmar
  • Pollex
  • Digital
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Photo 5 - Closeup of Leg

  • Coxal
  • Femoral
  • Patellar
  • Crural
  • Pedal
  • Plantar
  • Tarsal
  • Hallux
  • Digital
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Photo 6 - 9 square abdominal regions

  • umbilical region
  • right lumbar region
  • left lumbar region
  • epigastric region
  • right hypochondriac region
  • left hypochondriac region
  • hypogastric (pubic) region
  • right iliac (inguinal) region
  • left iliac (inguinal) regions
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Photo 7 - 4 square abdominal regions

  • right upper quadrant
  • left upper quadrant
  • right lower quadrant
  • left lower quadrant
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Advantages!

Students own their research or creations by making their own atlases. This works well for bones and muscles too.

Disadvantages!

Students may struggle with the limited bandwidth to upload photos on campus for editing.

Other!

You may get rather creative interpretations to the assignments!
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