Logo

Introduction to Human Osteology

Small book cover: Introduction to Human Osteology

Introduction to Human Osteology
by

Publisher: ScholarWorks@GVSU
Number of pages: 131

Description:
This text was designed for use in the human osteology laboratory classroom. Bones are described to aid in identification of skeletonized remains in either an archaeological or forensic anthropology setting. Basic techniques for siding, aging, sexing, and stature estimation are described. Both images of bone and drawings are included which may be used for study purposes outside of the classroom.

Home page url

Download or read it online for free here:
Download link
(17MB, PDF)

Similar books

Book cover: Atlas of Microscopic Anatomy - A Functional ApproachAtlas of Microscopic Anatomy - A Functional Approach
by - W B Saunders Co
This atlas was prepared with the student as the foremost consideration. The Atlas' function is classroom-oriented, it supplements textbooks heavily weighted towards electron microscopy, it provides concise structural/functional correlations.
(13319 views)
Book cover: Anatomy of the Human Body (20th Edition)Anatomy of the Human Body (20th Edition)
by - Lea & Febiger
The Bartleby.com edition of Gray’s Anatomy of the Human Body features 1,247 vibrant engravings—many in color—from the classic 1918 publication, as well as a subject index with 13,000 entries ranging from the Antrum of Highmore to the Zonule of Zinn.
(18766 views)
Book cover: Human AnatomyHuman Anatomy
- Wikipedia
Contents: Human skeleton; Table of muscles; Axial skeleton; Superior thoracic aperture; Scalene muscles; Hip flexors; Vesico-uterine pouch; List of bones of the human skeleton; List of homologues of the human reproductive system; Neanderthal anatomy.
(8984 views)
Book cover: Basic Anatomy and Physiology of Human BodyBasic Anatomy and Physiology of Human Body
by - National Open University of Nigeria
Anatomy and physiology are closely integrated both theoretically and practically. Anatomical information provides clues about probable functions and physiological mechanisms can be explained only in terms of the underlying anatomy.
(10607 views)