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Implementing Imaging Facilities and Multimedia in Teaching Veterinary Anatomy - page 5 / 6

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Teaching veterinary anatomy

Image of what a fluoroscope sees

  • ( 9 )

    Thermography (Physiologic Image)

    • *

      Recent advances in infrared imaging allow us to

use this technology to assist in lameness cases.

  • *

    The equipment ( infrared detector camera)

measures minute changes in temperature at the skin surface and reports this information as a col- or-encoded photograph.

  • *

    Recent advances in infrared imaging allow us to

use this technology to assist in lameness cases.

  • *

    The equipment ( infrared detector camera)

measures minute changes in temperature at the skin surface and reports this information as a col- or-encoded photograph.

  • *

    The camera is, in fact, an infrared detector. All

living creatures give off infrared heat, and inflam- mation means greater heat than normal over in- jured areas. Decreased heat can mean injury, too.

  • *

    The white image represents the hottest tempera-

ture, the blue the coolest. As it goes to shades of green to yellow to red to white, heat increases.

  • *

    Thermography

ences of less than

can detect temperature one-half of a degree.

differ-

Thermography of horse legs

J. vet. anat.

52

A.S.Saber

Thermography of the back of a horse

( 10 ) Other techniques

A) Plastination Is a relatively new method of preserving and pro-

ducing anatomical (formalin), easy to be long time.

specimens free from smell handled and to be used for a

B)Animation The development of computer programs and the skills of the programmers lead to production of programs for animation describing and clearing many facts in the animal bodies which made them easy to imagine and understand.

Vol 1 No1, (2008) 48 - 53

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