from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- n. The branch of anatomy that deals with the nervous system.
- n. The neural structure of a body part or organ: the neuroanatomy of the eye.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. The anatomy of the nervous system
- n. The structure of the nerves of a specific organ or organism
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. the anatomy of the nervous system
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Snow (UID#1832) on September 6th, 2009 at 3: 29 pm ok fair point but if they are still finding evidence of the mind and thought in neuroanatomy via chemical reactinos within the brain, whats to stop them finding evidence somewhere further down the track of a supernatural fingerprint? it was once widly thought that the world was flat.
Regarding these two threads: Doesn't it feel like we've been transported to the surface of some strange planet where, due to a local quirk in neuroanatomy, the inhabitants find the subjective/objective distinction to be as arcane as string theory is on Earth?
Doesn't it feel like we've been transported to the surface of some strange planet where, due to a local quirk in neuroanatomy, the inhabitants find the subjective/objective distinction to be as arcane as string theory is on Earth?
Walle Nauta in neuroanatomy, Joseph Brady and Murray Sidman in experimental psychology and John Mason in chemistry.
One example I shall give you -- it is in neuroanatomy -- the physician must be able to locate and bring to mind the names of the nerves that run directly from the brain.
In vertebrates it consists of the brain, spinal cord, nerves, ganglia and parts of the receptor and effector organs. neuroscience Any of the sciences, such as neuroanatomy and neurobiology, that deal with the nervous system. proteins Molecules that contain carbon, hydrogen, oxygen, nitrogen and usually sulfur.
Nor have we needed the finer developments of functional neuroanatomy to tell us that brain damage causes changes in behaviour, thus undermining simplistic notions of free will or criminal culpability.
Belief is the appropriate term, because Incognito isn't precisely an examination of neuroanatomy or neurological case histories; nor is it an exploration of the philosophical struggle involved in explaining the relationship between brain and mind.
But before readers can profitably learn about the connections, they need to understand something about neural physiology, neurotransmitters, synapses and neuroanatomy.
"It may be the first new perspective on neuroanatomy in 100 years," said Bruce Rosen, director of the Martinos Center for Biomedical Imaging at Massachusetts General Hospital.