Body Explorer (En+De) 285 HQ Images Of Human Body (+++MUST HAVE+++) [h33t][migel]
No need SetUp,
Only Mount the ISO image, and if you have enable the autoplay function you see the first screen and the only need, choose your lang, English or Deutsch.
If you dont have enable the autoplay, run the STARTUP.exe from the root.
Burn or Mount with UltraISO or any good burner should work with ISO format disk images.
285 high-resolution sectional anatomical images of a human body.
Approximately 10,000 anatomical labels (English & Latin).
Choice of labeling modes (based on anatomical or functional criteria).
Zoom-in and zoom-out functions Visual selection of section levels on sagittal
or coronal planes or by key-word search.
English and Deutsch languages.
The Navigator (A) of the BodyExplorer is used for selecting and opening cross-sectional images. Each image opened has a separate window (B). If desired, the labelling of the anatomical structures can be shown.
The Navigator enables the selection of a cross-sectional image by means of overviews or, if one is looking for a certain structure in the body, by direct search for the terms.
The cross-sectional images available in the BodyExplorer can be chosen from the selection field 'Cross-sectional plane'.
The number indicates the distance of a sectional plane from the vertex in millimeters.
By clicking on the arrows one can change the level of the plane.
The cross-sectional image of the chosen plane is displayed by clicking on the 'Open' button.
A cross-sectional plane can also be selected by moving the horizontal line in both images in the lower part of the Navigator.
On the left side a sagittal and on the right side a coronal section is depicted.
The corresponding sectional planes are visible in a schematic top view of the body in the upper left area and can be moved by clicking.
The distance between individual sagittal and coronal sections is 50 mm.
Access to all labelling, regardless of whether cross-sections are opened or not, is possible in the right upper area of the Navigator window.
Access to all identified structures is enabled by the selection field 'Structure'.
These structures are divided into groups according to functional and anatomical criteria that are shown in the selection field 'Group'.
The three selection fields act as filters, i.e. the selection in one field limits the available elements of the other fields.
For example, if one has chosen a certain plane in the selection field 'Cross-sectional plane' one can only select those groups or structures which occur in this plane.
To regain access to all elements of a selection field, the 'undo' button at the right end of the field has to be clicked.
The search for a certain structure is made by typing in a term or parts of it (e.g. 'vag' instead of 'Vagus nerve') in the editing field 'Search'.
The result of the search is then displayed by clicking on the 'Structure' field.
Moving the mouse to the top of an open cross-sectional window makes a toolbar appear.
When an image is first opened the zoom function is active, with the zoom factor adjusted so that the image fills the screen.
The shape of the mouse pointer indicates the function selected.
When several images are open at a time one can switch among them using the menu 'Window'. Access to the Navigator is possible in the same way.
Menu File / Path:
You can define an optional path for accessing the labelling data.
The files 'groups.txt' and 'labels.txt' must be present in this path.
With 'Auto-adjust always' you can define whether the labelling should be automatically arranged whenever a cross-section is displayed.
With 'Autoload neighbors' you can open a specific plane plus the next cross-section in cranial or caudal direction.
The language of the groups and structures displayed in the Navigator and the cross-sections can be preset with the selection buttons.
Additionally, the font and size of the labelling on the images can be set.
History of the "BodyExplorer"
When the "Visible Human Male" of the National Library of Medicine in Washington became available to the staff of the Anatomical Institute of the Technical University in Munich in 1996, we were overwhelmed by the host of anatomical details.
A group of enthusiasts, medical students and staff alike, forged this unique material into a tool suitable for anatomical education.
The authors soon realized that a computer program had to be developed specially to serve this purpose.
The sheer number of identified structures (up to 70 on each cross-section) made it difficult to display them all at once.
Therefore they were allocated to functional systems.
The authors' combined expertise in programming, didactics and anatomy led to the "BodyExplorer".
The authors were aware that they were working on anatomical cross-sections of a man convicted for murder and executed by a lethal injection.
Living in a country where capital punishment had been abolished half a century earlier, the authors inevitably discussed the ethical aspects of what they were doing.
Can the decision of someone on death row to donate his body to science be considered in the same way as that of any one of the countless people, who donate their bodies to be used in dissection courses? Could the donor have been aware of how widely pictures of his body might be spread via the Internet? In the end, the authors decided that the last will of a man sentenced to death should be gratefully respected just like that of any other donor. They feel a strong obligation to comply with his wish that his body be used for the benefit of mankind in the anatomical education of students and medical staff
(for information on the ethical side of the "Visible Human Project" see Nature vol. 382, p. 657, 1996).
Relevance in Medical Education
At present we can only speculate on the possibilities that may be opened up by the data on a whole human body.
Already the "BodyExplorer" represents a valuable tool complementing the macroscopic anatomy taught in dissection courses.
Furthermore, the increasing use of cross-sectional techniques in clinical radiology (computer tomography, magnetic resonance imaging and sonography) has emphasized the relevance of cross-sectional anatomy.
Last but not least, thorough analysis of cross-sections forces one to develop a profound three-dimensional appreciation of anatomy.
Images from the "Visible Human Project" are used through a licensing agreement
(20 November 1995) with the National Library of Medicine, Washington DC.
"Faust discussing with his assistant the relations between body and soul in the dissection theater" Painting by Camillo Genelli (1840 - 1867).
Reconstructions of coronal and sagittal sections:
Michael Chang and Paul Coddington, Northeast Parallel Architectures Center, Syracuse University, Syracuse, NY, USA.
Inspiration for programming and support:
Hard-, Software Markus Bulling, Herrenberg, Germany.
Latin and English nomenclature:
Dr. Axel W. Reinhardt & Klaus Hetznecker, Anatomical Institute of the Technical University in Munich, Germany.
Robert Zanner, Anatomical Institute of the Technical University in Munich, Germany & Dr. Mathias Bergmann, Institute for Anatomy and Embryology, Fribourg, Switzerland.
Andreas Mauermayer Anatomical Institute of the Technical University in Munich, Germany.
Responsible at Springer:
Anne C. Repnow, Ellen Blasig and Markus Meuser.
Please read the license agreement in the booklet that comes with this CD.
This software was developed with Delphi™ 2.0 Developer from Borland®.
The Anatomical Institute of the Technical University in Munich is registrated user of Delphi™ 2.0 Developer.
This software uses the product ImageLib™ from Skyline Tools.
The file "SKY32V3C.DLL" is property of Skyline Tools and is protected by copyright law.
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