Faculty of Medicine, Nursing and Health Sciences
Refer to the specific census and withdrawal dates for the semester(s) in which this unit is offered.
|Faculty||Faculty of Medicine, Nursing and Health Sciences|
|Organisational Unit||School of Biomedical Sciences|
|Offered||Clayton First semester 2015 (Day)|
|Coordinator(s)||Dr Colin McHenry and Prof Paul McMenamin|
This course is an introduction to human anatomy. It includes an overview of general principles of major body systems. This will be followed by a consideration of specific areas of regional anatomy from an evolutionary perspective. Namely, what distinguishes the human body from other primates, mammals and indeed vertebrates and how have these adaptations of anatomy contributed in a functional context to us being so successful. Practical classes will involve exposure to human cadaver prosections, skeletal material, models and a range of imaging modalities including X-rays, CT scans etc.
After completion of this unit students will be able to:
In semester assessment:
In-semester tests (30%)
Group research project and presentation (15%)
Log book (for recording learning in practical classes) (25%)
End-of semester exam (2 hours) (30%)
A pass in the in-semester tests and the final exam must be obtained to pass the unit.
Must be enrolled in one of the following:
+ Bachelor of Biomedical Science (including double degree programs)
+ Bachelor of Biomedical Science (Scholar Program)
+ Bachelor of Biomedical Science Advanced with Honours
+ Bachelor of Nutrition and Dietetics