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1 - 10 of 39 results for: SURG

SURG 60Q: Virtual to Real: Fundamentals of Human Anatomy

Advances in imaging technologies allow us to interact with anatomical information in ways that have not been previously possible. This course is designed to teach human anatomy through the interpretation of radiographs and CT scans, and the correlation of these images to real anatomy. Utilizes resources such as virtual interactive scans via the virtual anatomy table and interactive digital applications to aid students in developing their image interpretive skills. First six weeks focus on image interpretation and the remaining four weeks on the utilization of this knowledge in the understanding and identification of human anatomy on human prosecutions (cadaver material).
Terms: not given this year | Units: 3 | Grading: Letter (ABCD/NP)

SURG 68Q: Current Concepts in Transplantation

Preference to sophomores. Biological aspects of cell and organ transplantation, including issues that arise in the popular media. Diseases for which transplantation is a treatment, the state of the art in human transplantation, transplantation of animal tissue into humans (xenotransplantation), development of new tissue and organs in the laboratory (tissue engineering and cloning), and development of drugs and biological strategies to promote long-term survival of the tissue or organ (tolerance). How to write a scientific abstract, critique scientific literature, and research and present topics in contemporary transplantation.
Terms: not given this year | Units: 3 | UG Reqs: Writing 2 | Grading: Letter or Credit/No Credit

SURG 70Q: Surgical Anatomy of the Hand: From Rodin to Reconstruction

The surgical anatomy of the hand is extremely complex in terms of structure and function. Exploration of the anatomy of the hand in different contexts: its representation in art forms, the historical development of the study of hand anatomy, current operative techniques for reconstruction, advances in tissue engineering, and the future of hand transplantation.
Terms: Win | Units: 2 | Grading: Letter or Credit/No Credit
Instructors: Chang, J. (PI)

SURG 71Q: Procedural Anatomy

Study of human anatomy through the understanding of eight to ten common conditions, such as diseases, injuries, and genetic defects, that affect the head and neck region and the associated surgical procedures to treat these conditions.Students are exposed to the modalities involved in confirming the diagnosis of these common conditions, the benefits and risks of the procedures to treat these conditions, and the anatomy affected by the conditions and procedures. The laboratory component exposes students to surgical procedures on cadaver material and the learning of anatomy via 3D digital images, the 3D dissection table and models. The focus is on learning clinically relevant anatomy of the head and neck region.
Terms: not given this year | Units: 3 | Grading: Letter or Credit/No Credit

SURG 72Q: Anatomy in Society

Preference to sophomores. The influence of human anatomy on the design of commercial products and performance (such as headphone and ear bud design, automobile interior design, table music performance and handicap devices design). How societal advancements have evolved to increasingly accommodate human form and function. Guest speakers are experts in the fields of audiology, design and music. Exposure to human anatomy via cadaver material, 3D digital images, the 3D dissection table and models.
Terms: Win | Units: 3 | Repeatable for credit | Grading: Letter (ABCD/NP)

SURG 100: From Virtual to Real: The Fundamentals of Clinical Anatomy

Introduction to human anatomy through a non-dissecting experience. Focus is on interpretation of normal anatomy through medical imaging such as radiographs and CT scans, the correlation of these images to real anatomy using prosections (cadaver material). Incorporates innovative resources such as virtual interactive scans, the 30 anatomy table, and interactive digital applications. Students expected to use proper anatomical terminology when describing structures and relationships within the body. Emphasis placed on typical anatomy as seen in healthy individuals, with introduction to anatomical variations and clinical cases throughout the course.
Terms: Aut | Units: 3 | Grading: Letter or Credit/No Credit

SURG 101: Regional Study of Human Structure

Enrollment limited to seniors and graduate students. Comprises two parts, lecture and lab, both of which are required. Lectures in regional anatomy and dissection of the human cadaver; the anatomy of the trunk and limbs through the dissection process, excluding the head and neck.
Terms: Win | Units: 5 | Grading: Letter or Credit/No Credit

SURG 101A: Head and Neck Anatomy

Introduces students to human anatomy of the head and neck through a dissection based course. Students use proper anatomical terminology to describe structures and their relationships. Emphasis on typical anatomy as seen in healthy individuals, with some examples of anatomical variation introduced through dissection and clinical cases. Ideal for senior undergraduate students who have completed SURG 101 or equivalent, are familiar with basic anatomy, and have some dissection experience. Prerequisites: Surgery 101 or equivalent.
Terms: Spr | Units: 3 | Grading: Letter or Credit/No Credit

SURG 150: Principles and Practice of International Humanitarian Surgery (SURG 250)

Open to undergraduate students. Focus is on understanding the theory behind medical humanitarianism, the growing role of surgery in international health, and the clinical skills necessary for students to partake in global medical service. Guest speakers include world-renowned physicians and public health workers. Students work in groups to complete a substantial final project on surgical program development.
Terms: Aut | Units: 4 | Grading: Medical Option (Med-Ltr-CR/NC)

SURG 199: Undergraduate Research

Investigations sponsored by individual faculty members. Prerequisite: consent of instructor.
Terms: Aut, Win, Spr, Sum | Units: 1-18 | Repeatable for credit | Grading: Letter or Credit/No Credit
Instructors: Adams, G. (PI) ; Albanese, C. (PI) ; Auerbach, P. (PI) ; Azagury, D. (PI) ; Barrett, B. (PI) ; Bertelsen, C. (PI) ; Bonham, C. (PI) ; Bresler, M. (PI) ; Browder, T. (PI) ; Bruzoni, M. (PI) ; Buncke, G. (PI) ; Buntic, R. (PI) ; Busque, S. (PI) ; Chang, J. (PI) ; Chao, S. (PI) ; Chase, R. (PI) ; Concepcion, W. (PI) ; Curtin, C. (PI) ; D'Souza, P. (PI) ; Dalman, R. (PI) ; Dannenberg, B. (PI) ; Desai, T. (PI) ; Dirbas, F. (PI) ; Dulong, M. (PI) ; Duriseti, R. (PI) ; Dutta, S. (PI) ; Eisenberg, D. (PI) ; Esquivel, C. (PI) ; Fox, P. (PI) ; Fuchs, J. (PI) ; Gallo, A. (PI) ; Garcia Toca, M. (PI) ; Gilbert, G. (PI) ; Girod, S. (PI) ; Gosling, J. (PI) ; Greco, R. (PI) ; Gregg, D. (PI) ; Gurtner, G. (PI) ; Harris, E. (PI) ; Harter, P. (PI) ; Hartman, G. (PI) ; Hawn, M. (PI) ; Helms, J. (PI) ; Hentz, R. (PI) ; Hernandez-Boussard, T. (PI) ; Hill, B. (PI) ; Jeffrey, S. (PI) ; Johannet, P. (PI) ; Kahn, D. (PI) ; Karanas, Y. (PI) ; Khosla, R. (PI) ; Kin, C. (PI) ; Klein, M. (PI) ; Klofas, E. (PI) ; Krams, S. (PI) ; Krummel, T. (PI) ; Lau, J. (PI) ; Lee, G. (PI) ; Lee, J. (PI) ; Leeper, N. (PI) ; Longaker, M. (PI) ; Lorenz, H. (PI) ; Lund, D. (PI) ; Maggio, P. (PI) ; Mahadevan, S. (PI) ; Martinez, O. (PI) ; Melcher, M. (PI) ; Mell, M. (PI) ; Menard, R. (PI) ; Milliken, R. (PI) ; Morton, J. (PI) ; Mueller, C. (PI) ; Muguti, G. (PI) ; Murphy, K. (PI) ; Newberry, J. (PI) ; Norris, R. (PI) ; Norton, J. (PI) ; Oberhelman, H. (PI) ; Pearl, R. (PI) ; Poultsides, G. (PI) ; Powell, D. (PI) ; Quinn, J. (PI) ; Raphael, E. (PI) ; Rhoads, K. (PI) ; Rivas, H. (PI) ; Ryan, J. (PI) ; Salvatierra, O. (PI) ; Schendel, S. (PI) ; Schreiber, D. (PI) ; Shelton, A. (PI) ; Sherck, J. (PI) ; Smith-Coggins, R. (PI) ; So, S. (PI) ; Sorial, E. (PI) ; Spain, D. (PI) ; Srivastava, S. (PI) ; Staudenmayer, K. (PI) ; Sternbach, G. (PI) ; Sylvester, K. (PI) ; Taleghani, N. (PI) ; Trounce, M. (PI) ; Visser, B. (PI) ; Wall, J. (PI) ; Wan, D. (PI) ; Wang, N. (PI) ; Wapnir, I. (PI) ; Weiser, T. (PI) ; Weiss, E. (PI) ; Welton, M. (PI) ; Whitmore, I. (PI) ; Williams, S. (PI) ; Wren, S. (PI) ; Yang, G. (PI) ; Yang, S. (PI) ; Zanchi, M. (PI) ; Zarins, C. (PI) ; Zhou, W. (PI)
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