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Netter's Histology Flash Cards Updated Edition
William K. Ovalle, PhD and Patrick C. Nahirney, PhD
Take your understanding of histology one step further with Netter's Histology Flash Cards. Specially designed to help you master what you need to know, these 200 flash cards are designed to reinforce your understanding of how the human body works in health as well as illness and injury. Classic anatomy illustrations from medical illustrator Frank H. Netter, MD provide strong visual aids and memorable diagrams to facilitate learning. Extensive additional images, including light and electron micrographs, provide an even more comprehensive study experience.
Review salient microscopic features of cells, tissues, and organs of the body
thanks to beautiful Netter illustrations and histology slides.
Study basic biological and histological principles as well as the clinical relevance of histological structure and function through concise textual summaries.
Recognize and interpret microscopic sections quickly thanks to an at-a-glance organization.
Master the histology knowledge you need to know by using these flash cardsin conjunction with Netter's Essential Histology, 2nd Edition, also by Drs. Ovalle and Nahirney. They're completely cross referenced to the Netter's Essential Histology text so it's easy to find more in-depth information on any topic.
"This is a valuable study aid in histology, particularly in preparation for board review. The explanatory text is succinct, and the visual identification and clinical relevance of topics are emphasized. The quality of illustrations is exceptional and the combination of gross anatomic views with microscopic images presents histology in the context of gross anatomy, which helps students understand the correlation of structure and function. In the modern learning environment that employs problem-based and integrated curricula for medical and dental students, clinical information is highly valuable. To enhance the value of the flashcards even more, the names of the cells, tissues, structures or organs could be moved from the front to the back of the card. Currently, users do not have to identify what is presented on a card, unless they make a special effort to cover the top of a card. In addition, the number of microscopic images could be increased to replace some of the Netter's illustrations."-Joanna Goral, PhD(Midwestern Universty) Doody Review: 77/100
By William K. Ovalle, PhD, University of British Columbia, Department of Cellular and Physiological Sciences, Vancouver, BC, Canada and Patrick C. Nahirney, PhD, Professor of Anatomy and Histology, Division of Medical Sciences, University of Victoria, Victoria, BC, Canada
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