June - Present. Upon successful completion of the course, students will be able to: Anatomy and Physiology covers a variety of subjects that relate to the human body, with an emphasis on information needed by aspiring health professionals. The course discusses the physiology of the human body, including surveys of the major organ systems of the body as well as the underlying biochemistry and cellular concepts that are the building blocks for human life.
For teachers outside my university who would like to use some of the lab exercises, I have a download page to obtain word processing files for those exercises.
Tropical Biology Bahamas Bio and Oceanic Island Ecology Bio This course provides students with first-hand experience studying tropical biology.
For 35 years this course was held at the BBSR in Bermuda, but after one visit with our students to San Salvador Island, Bahamas, we were so stunned by the outstanding biota, that we are continuing to visit the Gerace Research Centre on this island rather than Bermuda!
The announcement is available for our May trip. Also provided here is the Spring syllabus for the pre-travel seminar course: Oceanic Island Ecologyand the Spring syllabus for the associated field course: Biology of Plants Bio This course is an introduction to botany and stresses anatomy, morphology, natural history, and evolution among organisms properly called plants.
It is the more traditional botany course for biology majors and provides a strong background for good performance on the Graduate Record Exam in Biology. The official syllabus and its Fall Schedule include topical notes, lab exercises, and so on, available through links on the Schedule page.
Here's a neat poem on Botany that I ran across. Plant Physiology Bio formerly Where I teach, this is an introductory course designed to expose students to basic plant function. It is taught on an irregular schedule approximately every-other-year.
The developing course materials are linked from the Spring Course Schedule. Senior Seminar Bio This is the capstone course for graduating seniors. Successful writing in this course achieves the advanced writing requirement at Eastern. Students select a topic of their own interest.
They read an annual review article and several primary journal articles. Each article is used in the preparation of a writing project. Projects include a resume, a summary, a critique, an op-ed article, a Power Point presentation, a professional poster, and critiques of each other's assignments along the way.
The work culminates in the writing of a grant proposal on the topic which pulls the papers selected together into a coherent project narrative for future research with a budget and the final personal resume.
Class activities include formal debates on a selected topic, the presentation and poster sessions, and a mock foundation panel meeting to select the winning grant proposals.
Out-of-class activity includes the op-ed articles being reviewed by classes at the local middle school, and thank you notes written to each reviewer. The grading style for this course is competence-based From here you may access some of the course materials through the Spring Syllabus.
Based upon performance of the Spring class, it is unlikely that this course will be purely competence-based in the future; obviously deadlines with grades determined at those deadlines is the only leverage that elicits participation on the part of some seniors.
In April four groups of 4th through 6th grade students and their chaperones visited the ECSU greenhouse facilities with me as part of their day of activities on our campus. The teacher participants from Hebron Elementary invited the content providers back to interact with the students who have received enhanced instruction.
The teacher, Sarah Valentin, read to the students from a book provided by the grant. I used connecting information to transition to a second book.
Projects were set up on June 27, monitored on June 31, and analyzed on the mornings of July 7 and July 8, Changed title to “ + Review Questions for Anatomy and Physiology: Volume 1” Chemistry and Cell Biology are prerequisites to the study of anatomy and physiology, and so are more logically placed first.
vi Deleted: MT44, MT45 Added: MT44a, MT45a, MT48c Nervous Tissue. Human Anatomy Final Exam Review 1 st Semester. Chapter 1.
Matching. 1 – 5 choices for relative location. a) medial b) anterior c) superior d) distal e) proximal. 1. The bridge of the nose is -?- . Biology Anatomy & Physiology Final Free Practice Test Instructions Choose your answer to the question and click 'Continue' to see how you did.
Then click 'Next Question' to answer the next. Human Anatomy and Physiology Society (HAPS) Exam (administered at the discretion of the individual instructors). The HAPS may count as bonus points on the final or as a major test.
Contact/Resources; U of MN; Postsecondary Teaching and Learning; Privacy; Last updated on April 2, © Regents of the University of Minnesota. All rights. Anatomy & Physiology. Catalog number: BIOx Description: Corresponds to an introductory, two-semester sequence of courses in anatomy and torosgazete.com examination measures knowledge and understanding of the integrative mechanisms that contribute to the functioning of the human body.