PLEASE NOTE: These products were originally developed with an Adobe Flash* platform. Adobe Flash will no longer be supported through internet providers, i.e. Chrome, Firefox, Safari. With no support through the internet providers, we can no longer offer this product for new memberships.
An electronic learning tool for Neuroanatomy, NeuroTime® facilitates the identification of Central Nervous System structures, neuroanatomy, learning of the associated terminology, and interpretation of magnetic resonance images of the brain. The program includes high quality images of intact and dissected gross specimens of the brain and spinal cord, thick and thin sections of the whole brain in sagittal, coronal and horizontal planes and magnetic resonance (MR) images in sagittal, coronal and axial planes. Neural structures can be studied in several ways. For a given image, the name of the structure can be selected from a scrolling list and a transparent, colored overlay appears over that structure. In reverse, a structure can be selected on the screen and its name will be highlighted. A dialog box at the bottom of the screen provides information about the selected structure. If one wishes to see a structure in all images that contain it, select the "Glossary", then the structure and a clickable list of all structures containing that structure will appear. Features:
Histology Time contains over 5,000 different color images of cells, tissues, and organs as seen through the light microscope. These images are from the laser disk "Histology: A Photographic Atlas" published by Stephen Downing, Ph.D. in 1991 through Image Premastering PSL. In most instances, multiple examples of a given cell, tissue, or organ are provided. Self-testing on the visual material from each chapter is built into the program and multiple choice questions covering typical lecture material in histology are also provided with each chapter. Features:
Teaching and self-testing sections for each of 19 chapters
Anatomical structures can be studied in several ways. For a given image, the name of a structure can be selected from a scrolling list and a transparent, colored overlay appears over that structure when selected. As an alternative, one can scroll over a structure and when the pointer converts to a hand, the structure can be selected on the image. The overlay will then appear on the image and the name of the structure will be highlighted in the scrolling list. A dialog box at the bottom of the screen provides information about the selected structure for many, but not all structures. Features: