Anatomy & Physiology (6th Edition) - 6th Edition - by Elaine N. Marieb, Katja N. Hoehn - ISBN 9780134156415
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Anatomy & Physiology (6th Edition)
6th Edition
Elaine N. Marieb, Katja N. Hoehn
Publisher: PEARSON
ISBN: 9780134156415

Solutions for Anatomy & Physiology (6th Edition)

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Chapter 2.3 - Atoms Bound Together Form Molecules; Different Molecules Can Make MixturesChapter 2.4 - The Three Types Of Chemical Bonds Are Ionic, Covalent, And HydrogenChapter 2.5 - Chemical Reactions Occur When Electrons Are Shared, Gained, Or LostChapter 2.6 - Inorganic Compounds Include Water, Salts, And Many Acids And BasesChapter 2.7 - Organic Compounds Are Made By Dehydration Synthesis And Broken Down By HydrolysisChapter 2.8 - Carbohydrates Provide An Easily Used Energy Source For The BodyChapter 2.9 - Lipids Insulate Body Organs, Build Cell Membranes, And Provide Stored EnergyChapter 2.10 - Proteins Are The Body’s Basic Structural Material And Have Many Vital FunctionsChapter 2.11 - Dna And Rna Store, Transmit, And Help Express Genetic InformationChapter 2.12 - Atp Transfers Energy To Other CompoundsChapter 3 - Cells: The Living UnitsChapter 3.1 - Cells Are The Smallest Unit Of LifeChapter 3.2 - The Fluid Mosaic Model Depicts The Plasma Membrane As A Double Layer Of Phospholipids With Embedded ProteinsChapter 3.3 - Passive Membrane Transport Is Diffusion Of Molecules Down Their Concentration GradientChapter 3.4 - Active Membrane Transport Directly Or Indirectly Uses AtpChapter 3.5 - Selective Diffusion Establishes The Membrane PotentialChapter 3.6 - Cell Adhesion Molecules And Membrane Receptors Allow The Cell To Interact With Its Environment 75 Focus Figure 3.2 G ProteinsChapter 3.7 - Cytoplasmic Organelles Each Perform A Specialized TaskChapter 3.8 - Cilia And Microvilli Are Two Main Types Of Cellular ExtensionsChapter 3.9 - The Nucleus Includes The Nuclear Envelope, The Nucleolus, And ChromatinChapter 3.10 - The Cell Cycle Consists Of Interphase And A Mitotic PhaseChapter 3.11 - Messenger Rna Carries Instructions From Dna For Building ProteinsChapter 3.12 - Apoptosis Disposes Of Unneeded Cells; Autophagy And Proteasomes Dispose Of Unneeded Organelles And ProteinsChapter 4 - Tissue: The Living FabricChapter 4.1 - Tissue Samples Are Fixed, Sliced, And Stained For MicroscopyChapter 4.2 - Epithelial Tissue Covers Body Surfaces, Lines Cavities, And Forms GlandsChapter 4.3 - Connective Tissue Is The Most Abundant And Widely Distributed Tissue In The BodyChapter 4.4 - Muscle Tissue Is Responsible For Body MovementChapter 4.5 - Nervous Tissue Is A Specialized Tissue Of The Nervous SystemChapter 4.6 - The Cutaneous Membrane Is Dry; Mucous And Serous Membranes Are WetChapter 4.7 - Tissue Repair Involves Inflammation, Organization, And RegenerationChapter 5 - The Integumentary SystemChapter 5.1 - The Skin Consists Of Two Layers: The Epidermis And DermisChapter 5.2 - The Epidermis Is A Keratinized Stratified Squamous EpitheliumChapter 5.3 - The Dermis Consists Of Papillary And Reticular LayersChapter 5.4 - Melanin, Carotene, And Hemoglobin Determine Skin ColorChapter 5.5 - Hair Consists Of Dead, Keratinized CellsChapter 5.6 - Nails Are Scale-like Modifications Of The EpidermisChapter 5.7 - Sweat Glands Help Control Body Temperature, And Sebaceous Glands Secrete SebumChapter 5.8 - First And Foremost, The Skin Is A BarrierChapter 5.9 - Skin Cancer And Burns Are Major Challenges To The BodyChapter 6 - Bones And Skeletal TissuesChapter 6.1 - Hyaline, Elastic, And Fibrocartilage Help Form The SkeletonChapter 6.2 - Bones Perform Several Important FunctionsChapter 6.3 - Bones Are Classified By Their Location And ShapeChapter 6.4 - The Gross Structure Of All Bones Consists Of Compact Bone Sandwiching Spongy BoneChapter 6.5 - Bones Develop Either By Intramembranous Or Endochondral OssificationChapter 6.6 - Bone Remodeling Involves Bone Deposit And RemovalChapter 6.7 - Bone Repair Involves Hematoma And Callus Formation, And RemodelingChapter 6.8 - Bone Disorders Result From Abnormal Bone Deposition And ResorptionChapter 7 - The SkeletonChapter 7.1 - The Skull Consists Of 8 Cranial Bones And 14 Facial BonesChapter 7.2 - The Vertebral Column Is A Flexible, Curved Support StructureChapter 7.3 - The Thoracic Cage Is The Bony Structure Of The ChestChapter 7.4 - Each Pectoral Girdle Consists Of A Clavicle And A ScapulaChapter 7.5 - The Upper Limb Consists Of The Arm, Forearm, And HandChapter 7.6 - The Hip Bones Attach To The Sacrum, Forming The Pelvic GirdleChapter 7.7 - The Lower Limb Consists Of The Thigh, Leg, And FootChapter 8 - JointsChapter 8.1 - Joints Are Classified Into Three Structural And Three Functional CategoriesChapter 8.2 - In Fibrous Joints, The Bones Are Connected By Fibrous TissueChapter 8.3 - In Cartilaginous Joints, The Bones Are Connected By CartilageChapter 8.4 - Synovial Joints Have A Fluid-filled Joint CavityChapter 8.5 - Five Examples Illustrate The Diversity Of Synovial JointsChapter 8.6 - Joints Are Easily Damaged By Injury, Inflammation, And DegenerationChapter 9 - Muscles And Muscle TissueChapter 9.1 - There Are Three Types Of Muscle TissueChapter 9.2 - A Skeletal Muscle Is Made Up Of Muscle Fibers, Nerves, Blood Vessels, And Connective TissuesChapter 9.3 - Skeletal Muscle Fibers Contain Calcium-regulated Molecular MotorsChapter 9.4 - Motor Neurons Stimulate Skeletal Muscle Fibers To ContractChapter 9.5 - Wave Summation And Motor Unit Recruitment Allow Smooth, Graded Skeletal Muscle ContractionsChapter 9.6 - Atp For Muscle Contraction Is Produced Aerobically Or AnaerobicallyChapter 9.7 - The Force, Velocity, And Duration Of Skeletal Muscle Contractions Are Determined By A Variety Of FactorsChapter 9.8 - How Does Skeletal Muscle Respond To Exercise?Chapter 9.9 - Smooth Muscle Is Nonstriated Involuntary MuscleChapter 10 - The Muscular SystemChapter 10.1 - For Any Movement, Muscles Can Act In One Of Three WaysChapter 10.2 - How Are Skeletal Muscles Named?Chapter 10.3 - Fascicle Arrangements Help Determine Muscle Shape And ForceChapter 10.4 - Muscles Acting With Bones Form Lever SystemsChapter 10.5 - A Muscle’s Origin And Insertion Determine Its ActionChapter 11 - Fundamentals Of The Nervous System And Nervous TissueChapter 11.1 - The Nervous System Receives, Integrates, And Responds To InformationChapter 11.2 - Neuroglia Support And Maintain NeuronsChapter 11.3 - Neurons Are The Structural Units Of The Nervous SystemChapter 11.4 - The Resting Membrane Potential Depends On Differences In Ion Concentration And PermeabilityChapter 11.5 - Graded Potentials Are Brief, Short-distance Signals Within A NeuronChapter 11.6 - Action Potentials Are Brief, Long-distance Signals Within A NeuronChapter 11.7 - Synapses Transmit Signals Between NeuronsChapter 11.8 - Postsynaptic Potentials Excite Or Inhibit The Receiving NeuronChapter 11.9 - The Effect Of A Neurotransmitter Depends On Its ReceptorChapter 11.10 - Neurons Act Together, Making Complex Behaviors PossibleChapter 12 - The Central Nervous SystemChapter 12.1 - Folding During Development Determines The Complex Structure Of The Adult BrainChapter 12.2 - The Cerebral Hemispheres Consist Of Cortex, White Matter, And The Basal NucleiChapter 12.3 - The Diencephalon Includes The Thalamus, Hypothalamus, And EpithalamusChapter 12.4 - The Brain Stem Consists Of The Midbrain, Pons, And Medulla OblongataChapter 12.5 - The Cerebellum Adjusts Motor Output, Ensuring Coordination And BalanceChapter 12.6 - Functional Brain Systems Span Multiple Brain StructuresChapter 12.7 - The Interconnected Structures Of The Brain Allow Higher Mental FunctionsChapter 12.8 - The Brain Is Protected By Bone, Meninges, Cerebrospinal Fluid, And The Blood Brain BarrierChapter 12.9 - Brain Injuries And Disorders Have Devastating ConsequencesChapter 12.10 - The Spinal Cord Is A Reflex Center And Conduction PathwayChapter 12.11 - Neuronal Pathways Carry Sensory And Motor Information To And From The BrainChapter 13 - The Peripheral Nervous System And Reflex ActivityChapter 13.1 - Receptors, Ascending Pathways, And Cerebral Cortex Process Sensory InformationChapter 13.2 - Sensory Receptors Are Activated By Changes In The Internal Or External EnvironmentChapter 13.4 - Optics And The EyeChapter 13.5 - Inner Ear Mechanoreceptors Enable Hearing And BalanceChapter 13.6 - Nerves Are Cordlike Bundles Of Axons That Conduct Sensory And Motor ImpulsesChapter 13.7 - There Are 12 Pairs Of Cranial NervesChapter 13.8 - 31 Pairs Of Spinal Nerves Innervate The BodyChapter 13.9 - Peripheral Motor Endings Connect Nerves To Their EffectorsChapter 13.10 - There Are Three Levels Of Motor ControlChapter 13.11 - The Reflex Arc Enables Rapid And Predictable ResponsesChapter 14 - The Autonomic Nervous SystemChapter 14.1 - The Ans Differs From The Somatic Nervous System In That It Can Stimulate Or Inhibit Its EffectorsChapter 14.2 - The Ans Consists Of The Parasympathetic And Sympathetic DivisionsChapter 14.3 - Long Preganglionic Parasympathetic Fibers Originate In The Craniosacral CnsChapter 14.4 - Short Preganglionic Sympathetic Fibers Originate In The Thoracolumbar CnsChapter 14.5 - Visceral Reflex Arcs Have The Same Five Components As Somatic Reflex ArcsChapter 14.6 - Acetylcholine And Norepinephrine Are The Major Ans NeurotransmittersChapter 14.7 - The Parasympathetic And Sympathetic Divisions Usually Produce Opposite EffectsChapter 14.8 - The Hypothalamus Oversees Ans ActivityChapter 14.9 - Most Ans Disorders Involve Abnormalities In Smooth Muscle ControlChapter 15 - The Endocrine SystemChapter 15.1 - The Endocrine System Is One Of The Body’s Two Major Control SystemsChapter 15.2 - The Chemical Structure Of A Hormone Determines How It ActsChapter 15.3 - Hormones Act Through Second Messengers Or By Activating Specific GenesChapter 15.4 - Three Types Of Stimuli Cause Hormone ReleaseChapter 15.5 - Cells Respond To A Hormone If They Have A Receptor For That HormoneChapter 15.6 - The Hypothalamus Controls Release Of Hormones From The Pituitary Gland In Two Different WaysChapter 15.7 - The Thyroid Gland Controls MetabolismChapter 15.8 - The Parathyroid Glands Are Primary Regulators Of Blood Calcium LevelsChapter 15.9 - The Adrenal Glands Produce Hormones Involved In Electrolyte Balance And The Stress ResponseChapter 15.10 - The Pineal Gland Secretes MelatoninChapter 15.11 - The Pancreas, Gonads, And Most Other Organs Secrete HormonesChapter 16 - BloodChapter 16.1 - The Functions Of Blood Are Transport, Regulation, And ProtectionChapter 16.2 - Blood Consists Of Plasma And Formed ElementsChapter 16.3 - Erythrocytes Play A Crucial Role In Oxygen And Carbon Dioxide TransportChapter 16.4 - Leukocytes Defend The BodyChapter 16.5 - Platelets Are Cell Fragments That Help Stop BleedingChapter 16.6 - Hemostasis Prevents Blood LossChapter 16.7 - Transfusion Can Replace Lost BloodChapter 16.8 - Blood Tests Give Insights Into A Patient’s HealthChapter 17 - The Cardiovascular System: The HeartChapter 17.1 - The Heart Has Four Chambers And Pumps Blood Through The Pulmonary And Systemic CircuitsChapter 17.2 - Heart Valves Make Blood Flow In One DirectionChapter 17.3 - Blood Flows From Atrium To Ventricle, And Then To Either The Lungs Or The Rest Of The BodyChapter 17.4 - Intercalated Discs Connect Cardiac Muscle Fibers Into A Functional SyncytiumChapter 17.5 - Pacemaker Cells Trigger Action Potentials Throughout The HeartChapter 17.6 - The Cardiac Cycle Describes The Mechanical Events Associated With Blood Flow Through The HeartChapter 17.7 - Stroke Volume And Heart Rate Are Regulated To Alter Cardiac OutputChapter 18 - The Cardiovascular System: Blood VesselsChapter 18.1 - Most Blood Vessel Walls Have Three LayersChapter 18.2 - Arteries Are Pressure Reservoirs, Distributing Vessels, Or Resistance VesselsChapter 18.3 - Capillaries Are Exchange VesselsChapter 18.4 - Veins Are Blood Reservoirs That Return Blood Toward The HeartChapter 18.5 - Anastomoses Are Special Interconnections Between Blood VesselsChapter 18.6 - Blood Flows From High To Low Pressure Against ResistanceChapter 18.7 - Blood Pressure Decreases As Blood Flows From Arteries Through Capillaries And Into VeinsChapter 18.8 - Blood Pressure Is Regulated By Short- And Long-term ControlsChapter 18.9 - Intrinsic And Extrinsic Controls Determine Blood Flow Through TissuesChapter 18.10 - Slow Blood Flow Through Capillaries Promotes Diffusion Of Nutrients And Gases, And Bulk Flow Of FluidsChapter 18.11 - The Vessels Of The Systemic Circulation Transport Blood To All Body TissuesChapter 19 - The Lymphatic System And Lymphoid Organs And TissuesChapter 19.1 - The Lymphatic System Includes Lymphatic Vessels, Lymph, And Lymph NodesChapter 19.2 - Lymphoid Cells And Tissues Are Found In Lymphoid Organs And In Connective Tissue Of Other OrgansChapter 19.3 - Lymph Nodes Filter Lymph And House LymphocytesChapter 19.4 - The Spleen Removes Bloodborne Pathogens And Aged Red Blood CellsChapter 19.5 - Malt Guards The Body’s Entryways Against PathogensChapter 19.6 - T Lymphocytes Mature In The ThymusChapter 20 - The Immune System: Innate And Adaptive Body DefensesChapter 20.1 - Surface Barriers Act As The First Line Of Defense To Keep Invaders Out Of The BodyChapter 20.2 - Innate Internal Defenses Are Cells And Chemicals That Act As The Second Line Of DefenseChapter 20.3 - Antigens Are Substances That Trigger The Body’s Adaptive DefensesChapter 20.4 - B And T Lymphocytes And Antigen-presenting Cells Are Cells Of The Adaptive Immune ResponseChapter 20.5 - In Humoral Immunity, Antibodies Are Produced That Target Extracellular AntigensChapter 20.6 - Cellular Immunity Consists Of T Lymphocytes That Direct Adaptive Immunity Or Attack Cellular TargetsChapter 20.7 - Insufficient Or Overactive Immune Responses Create ProblemsChapter 21 - The Respiratory SystemChapter 21.1 - The Upper Respiratory System Warms, Humidifies, And Filters AirChapter 21.2 - The Lower Respiratory System Consists Of Conducting And Respiratory Zone StructuresChapter 21.3 - Each Multilobed Lung Occupies Its Own Pleural CavityChapter 21.4 - Volume Changes Cause Pressure Changes, Which Cause Air To MoveChapter 21.5 - Measuring Respiratory Volumes, Capacities, And Flow Rates Helps Us Assess VentilationChapter 21.6 - Gases Exchange By Diffusion Between The Blood, Lungs, And TissuesChapter 21.7 - Oxygen Is Transported By Hemoglobin, And Carbon Dioxide Is Transported In Three Different WaysChapter 21.8 - Respiratory Centers In The Brain Stem Control Breathing With Input From Chemoreceptors And Higher Brain CentersChapter 21.9 - Exercise And High Altitude Bring About Respiratory AdjustmentsChapter 21.10 - Lung Diseases Are Major Causes Of Disability And DeathChapter 22 - The Digestive SystemChapter 22.1 - What Major Processes Occur During Digestive System Activity?Chapter 22.2 - The Gi Tract Has Four Layers And Is Usually Surrounded By PeritoneumChapter 22.3 - The Gi Tract Has Its Own Nervous System Called The Enteric Nervous SystemChapter 22.4 - Ingestion Occurs Only At The MouthChapter 22.5 - The Pharynx And Esophagus Move Food From The Mouth To The StomachChapter 22.6 - The Stomach Temporarily Stores Food And Begins Protein DigestionChapter 22.7 - The Liver Secretes Bile; The Pancreas Secretes Digestive EnzymesChapter 22.8 - The Small Intestine Is The Major Site For Digestion And AbsorptionChapter 22.9 - The Large Intestine Absorbs Water And Eliminates FecesChapter 22.10 - Digestion Hydrolyzes Food Into Nutrients That Are Absorbed Across The Gut EpitheliumChapter 22.11 - How Is Each Type Of Nutrient Processed?Chapter 23 - Nutrition, Metabolism, And Energy BalanceChapter 23.1 - Carbohydrates, Lipids, And Proteins Supply Energy And Are Used As Building BlocksChapter 23.2 - Most Vitamins Act As Coenzymes; Minerals Have Many Roles In The BodyChapter 23.3 - Metabolism Is The Sum Of All Biochemical Reactions In The BodyChapter 23.4 - Carbohydrate Metabolism Is The Central Player In Atp ProductionChapter 23.5 - Lipid Metabolism Is Key For Long-term Energy Storage And ReleaseChapter 23.6 - Amino Acids Are Used To Build Proteins Or For EnergyChapter 23.7 - Energy Is Stored In The Absorptive State And Released In The Postabsorptive StateChapter 23.8 - The Liver Metabolizes, Stores, And DetoxifiesChapter 23.9 - Neural And Hormonal Factors Regulate Food IntakeChapter 23.10 - Thyroxine Is The Major Hormone That Controls Basal Metabolic RateChapter 23.11 - The Hypothalamus Acts As The Body’s ThermostatChapter 24 - The Urinary SystemChapter 24.1 - The Kidneys Have Three Distinct Regions And A Rich Blood SupplyChapter 24.2 - Nephrons Are The Functional Units Of The KidneyChapter 24.3 - Overview: Filtration, Absorption, And Secretion Are The Key Processes Of Urine FormationChapter 24.4 - Urine Formation, Step 1: The Glomeruli Make FiltrateChapter 24.5 - Urine Formation, Step 2: Most Of The Filtrate Is Reabsorbed Into The BloodChapter 24.6 - Urine Formation, Step 3: Certain Substances Are Secreted Into The FiltrateChapter 24.7 - The Kidneys Create And Use An Osmotic Gradient To Regulate Urine Concentration And VolumeChapter 24.8 - Renal Function Is Evaluated By Analyzing Blood And UrineChapter 24.9 - The Ureters, Bladder, And Urethra Transport, Store, And Eliminate UrineChapter 25 - Fluid, Electrolyte, And Acid-base BalanceChapter 25.1 - Body Fluids Consist Of Water And Solutes In Three Main CompartmentsChapter 25.2 - Both Intake And Output Of Water Are RegulatedChapter 25.3 - Sodium, Potassium, Calcium, And Phosphate Levels Are Tightly RegulatedChapter 25.4 - Chemical Buffers And Respiratory Regulation Rapidly Minimize Ph ChangesChapter 25.5 - Renal Regulation Is A Long-term Mechanism For Controlling Acid-base BalanceChapter 25.6 - Abnormalities Of Acid-base Balance Are Classified As Metabolic Or RespiratoryChapter 26 - The Reproductive SystemChapter 26.1 - The Testes Are Enclosed And Protected By The ScrotumChapter 26.2 - The Penis Is The Copulatory Organ Of The MaleChapter 26.3 - Sperm Travel From The Testes To The Body Exterior Through A System Of DuctsChapter 26.4 - The Male Accessory Glands Produce The Bulk Of SemenChapter 26.5 - The Male Sexual Response Includes Erection And EjaculationChapter 26.6 - Spermatogenesis Is The Sequence Of Events That Leads To Formation Of SpermChapter 26.7 - Male Reproductive Function Is Regulated By Hypothalamic, Anterior Pituitary, And Testicular HormonesChapter 26.8 - Immature Eggs Develop In Follicles In The OvariesChapter 26.9 - The Female Duct System Includes The Uterine Tubes, Uterus, And VaginaChapter 26.10 - The External Genitalia Of The Female Include Those Structures That Lie External To The VaginaChapter 26.11 - The Mammary Glands Produce MilkChapter 26.12 - Oogenesis Is The Sequence Of Events That Leads To The Formation Of OvaChapter 26.13 - The Ovarian Cycle Consists Of The Follicular Phase And The Luteal PhaseChapter 26.14 - Female Reproductive Function Is Regulated By Hypothalamic, Anterior Pituitary, And Ovarian HormonesChapter 26.15 - The Female Sexual Response Is More Diverse And Complex Than That Of MalesChapter 26.16 - Sexually Transmitted Infections Cause Reproductive And Other Disorders

Book Details

Providing a streamlined, clear pathway through A&P.

Anatomy & Physiology, Sixth Edition answers the demand for a leaner version of Elaine Marieb and Katja Hoehn's best-selling Human Anatomy & Physiology while maintaining its trusted, accurate approach. This streamlined text excludes coverage of pregnancy & human development, heredity, and the developmental aspects of body systems, while providing coverage of key A&P concepts.


With the newly revised Sixth Edition, Marieb and Hoehn introduce a clear pathway through A&P that helps students and instructors focus on key concepts and make meaningful connections. The new modular organization makes key concepts more readily apparent and understandable to students, and new "Why This Matters" videos help students see why the content is important not only for their course, but also for their future careers. An expanded suite of learning tools in the book and in MasteringA&P guide students through important concepts.

Sample Solutions for this Textbook

We offer sample solutions for Anatomy & Physiology (6th Edition) homework problems. See examples below:

Explanation for the correct answer: An agonist is a muscle that is responsible for generating a...Explanation for the correct answer: The nerve consists of one or more bundles of nerve fibers. It...Explanation for the incorrect answers: Option (b) is given as parietal lobe. Whereas primary motor...Explanation for the incorrect answers: Option (a) is given as tactile discs. Tactile receptors are a...Explanation for the incorrect answers: Option (a) is given as a two-neuron efferent chain. The...Explanation for the incorrect answers: Option (a) is given as hormonal stimuli. The hormonal stimuli...Explanation for the incorrect answers: Option (a) is given as 1L. The average blood volume in an...The semilunar valve is situated between the left ventricle and aorta of the heart. The opening of...Explanation for the incorrect answers: Option (a) is given as veins have less elastic tissue and...Explanation for the incorrect answers: Option (a) is given as lymphatic vessels serve as sites for...Explanation for the correct answer: Innate body defense is the nonspecific immunological response...Chapter 21, Problem 1MCExplanation for correct answer: The peritoneal cavity is a space that is present between the partial...Chapter 23, Problem 1MCExplanation for the correct answer: The veins that drain the kidney is known as renal veins. These...Explanation for the correct answer: Infants and children posses higher water content in the body....Explanation for the correct answer: The fimbriae are finger-like projections present at the end of...

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Corresponding editions of this textbook are also available below:

7th Edition
ISBN: 9780135241646
Anatomy & Physiology
7th Edition
ISBN: 9780135168042
7th Edition
ISBN: 9780136781806
7th Edition
ISBN: 9780135205051
Mastering A&P with Pearson eText --
7th Edition
ISBN: 9780135202098
Anatomy & Physiology, 4th Edition
4th Edition
ISBN: 9780321616401
Anatomy & Physiology
5th Edition
ISBN: 9780321861580
Anatomy &physiology With Ip-10 Cd-rom (3rd Edition)
3rd Edition
ISBN: 9780321559609
18th Edition
ISBN: 9781323870594
Laboratory Manual for Anatomy & Physiology (6th Edition) (Anatomy and Physiology)
6th Edition
ISBN: 9780134206332

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