The student identifies the anatomical parts of the ear and learns the purpose and function of these parts. A review follows the lesson.
The user completes a fill-in-the-blank exercise to review the anatomy of the heart.
Learners examine the anatomical parts of the lungs.
Learners examine and identify the parts of the hip joint.
In this interactive object, learners review the parts of the gastrointestinal system and then check their knowledge in a matching exercise.
In this screencast, learners review and reinforce their knowledge of brain anatomy and function.
In this animated and interactive object, learners identify the valves and chambers of the heart.
In this video learners view the valves and chambers of the heart.
Students identify the enamel, cementum, cementoenamel junction, clinical crown, clinical root, and epithelial attachment of a tooth.
In this interactive object, the learner identifies the kidney's internal and external structures.
Students locate the enamel, cementum, cementoenamel junction, the anatomic crown, and the root of a tooth in this interactive lesson.
In this learning object, learners examine the movement of fluid within the vascular system. A short quiz completes the activity.
In this animated activity, learners view the various hand, arm, and shoulder muscles in action. The students test their knowledge of the location of the muscles in a drag-and-drop exercise.
In this animated object, learners examine how the sensory, motor, mixed, and reflex nerves work in the human body.
In this interactive object, learners identify a person's regional body parts.
Students identify various muscles of the face and scalp and see them in action in this animated activity.
Learners review common terms associated with cardiovascular anatomy and physiology by working a crossword puzzle. Immediate feedback is provided after each term.
In this well-illustrated object, learners examine basic floral anatomy. The flower is the reproductive organ of the angiosperm.
Learners read how fruits are classified according to their texture and according to how they developed from their floral anatomy.