lastwords

anterior

1-20 21-40
English German
anterior Vorder
anterior adj. anterior
  früher
anterior axillary line Brit.   vordere Axillarlinie  
anterior bicipital ridge   Crista tuberculi minoris  
anterior cerebral artery   Arteria cerebri anterior  
anterior cervical ligament   Membrana tectoria  
anterior ciliary arteries   Arteriae ciliares anteriores  
anterior column of fauces   Arcus palatoglossus  
anterior communicating artery   Arteria communicans anterior  
anterior conjunctival arteries   Arteriae conjunctivales anteriores  
anterior cornual syndrome subst.   das Vorderhornsyndrom n
anterior crus of internal capsule   Crus anterius capsulae internae  
anterior curvature subst.   die Kyphose f
anterior embryotoxon subst.   das Embryotoxon n
anterior ethmoidal artery   Arteria ethmoidalis anterior  
anterior horn cell subst.   die Vorderhornzelle f
anterior intercostal membrane   Membrana intercostalis externa  
anterior interosseous artery   Arteria interossea anterior  
anterior jugular vein   Vena jugularis anterior  
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Anatomical terms of location - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia a.new,#quickbar a.new{color:#ba0000} /* cache key: enwiki:resourceloader:filter:minify-css:4:f2a9127573a22335c2a9102b208c73e7 */ Anatomical terms of location From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia   (Redirected from Anterior) Jump to: , Standard anatomical terms of location are employed in science which deal with the anatomy of animals to avoid ambiguities which might otherwise arise. They are not language-specific, and thus require no translation. They are universal terms that may be readily understood by zoologists who speak any language. While these terms are standardized within specific fields of biology, they can differ dramatically from one discipline to another. Differences in terminology remain a problem that, to some extent, still separates the fields of zoological anatomy (sometimes called zootomy) and human (medical) anatomy (sometimes called androtomy). The Craniata (vertebrates) share a substantial heritage of common structure, allowing much of the same terminology to be used for all of them. It is necessary for this terminology to be based on the anatomy of the animal in a standard way to avoid ambiguities such as might occur if a word such as "top" were used, which might designate the head of a human but the left or right side of a flounder. Most animals, furthermore, are capable of moving relative to their environment. So while "up" might refer to the direction of a standing human's head, the same term ("up") might be used to refer to the direction of the belly of a supine human. It is also necessary to employ some specific anatomical knowledge in order to apply the terminology unambiguously: E.g. while the ears would be superior to (above) the shoulders in a human, this fails when describing the armadillo, where the shoulders are above the ears. Thus in veterinary terminology, the ears would be cranial to (i.e. "towards the head from") the shoulders in the armadillo, the dog, the kangaroo, or any other vertebrate, including the human. ... mehr

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