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SEE JAMB/INSTITUTIONS 2018 OFFICIAL CUT-OFF MARKS
DOWNLOAD BROAD REVIEW SERIES GROSS ANATOMY PDF SEVENTH EDITION BY Kyung Won Chung, Ph.D. and Harold M. Chung, M.D.
1. INTRODUCTION I. Skeletal System 1 II. Muscular System 4 III. Nervous System 5 IV. Circulatory System 10 V. Organ Systems 12 Review Test 15 2. UPPER LIMB I. Bones and Joints of the Upper Limb 19 II. Cutaneous Nerves, Superfi cial Veins, and Lymphatics 27 III. Axilla and Breast 30 IV. Muscles of the Upper Limb 36 V. Nerves of the Upper Limb 47 VI. Blood Vessels of The Upper Limb 53 Review Test 63 3. LOWER LIMB I. Bones of the lower limb 80 II. Joints and Ligaments of the Lower Limb 86 III. Cutaneous Nerves, Superfi cial Veins, and Lymphatics 93 IV. Muscles of the Lower Limb 97 V. Nerves of the Lower Limb 106 VI. Blood Vessels of the Lower Limb 110 Review Test 118
4. THORAX 132 I. Thoracic Wall 132 II. Mediastinum, Pleura, and Organs of Respiration 137 IIII. Pericardium and Heart 148 IV. Structures in the Posterior Mediastinum 163Review Test 1725. ABDOMEN 184 I. Anterior Abdominal Wall 184 II. Peritoneum and Peritoneal Cavity 192 III. Gastrointestinal (GI) Viscera 195 IV. Retroperitoneal Viscera, Diaphragm, and Posterior Abdominal Wall 213Review Test 2306. PERINEUM AND PELVIS 244 I. Perineal Region 244 II. Pelvis 255Review Test 2837. BACK 296 I. Vertebral Column 296 II. Soft Tissues of the Back 304 III. Spinal Cord and Associated Structures 309Review Test 3178. HEAD AND NECK 325 I. Structures of the Neck 325 II. Deep Neck and Prevertebral Region 336 IIII. Face and Scalp 341 IV. Temporal and Infratemporal Fossae 348 V. Skull and Cranial Cavity 355 VI. Nerves of the Head and Neck 366 VII. Orbit 378 VIII. Oral Cavity and Palate 391 IX. Pharynx and Tonsils 397 X. Nasal Cavity and Paranasal Sinuses 403
Studies of gross anatomy can be approached in several different ways including systemic, regional, or clinical anatomy. Systemic anatomy is an approach to anatomic study organized by organ systems, such as the respiratory, digestive, or reproductive systems, which relates structure to function.
Regional anatomy is an approach to anatomic study based on regions and deals with structural relationships among the parts of the body, such as the thorax and abdomen, emphasizing the relationships among various systemic structures such as muscles, nerves, and blood vessels.
Anatomy is best learned by emphasizing its connection to clinical medicine, and thus clinical anatomy emphasizes the practical application of anatomical knowledge to the solution of clinical problems and has real pertinence to the practice of medicine.
In this introductory chapter, the systemic approach to the study of anatomy is used. In subsequent chapters, the clinical and regional approaches to the study of anatomy are used because many injuries and diseases involve specifi c body regions, and dissections and surgical procedures are performed region by region.
In addition, clinical correlations are presented throughout the text.