» » Neuroanatomy: A Programmed Text, Vol. 1
eBook Neuroanatomy: A Programmed Text, Vol. 1 ePub

eBook Neuroanatomy: A Programmed Text, Vol. 1 ePub

by Richard L. Sidman,Murray Sidman

  • ISBN: 0316789852
  • Category: Medicine
  • Subcategory: Medicine
  • Author: Richard L. Sidman,Murray Sidman
  • Language: English
  • Publisher: LWW; 1st edition (January 1, 1965)
  • ePub book: 1585 kb
  • Fb2 book: 1256 kb
  • Other: txt lit txt docx
  • Rating: 4.9
  • Votes: 737


Neuroanatomy: A Programmed Text, Vol. 1. by Richard L Sidman (Author), Murray Sidman (Author). For anyone taking a neuroanatomy class or studying neuroscience, this book is key.

Neuroanatomy: A Programmed Text, Vol. I am convinced a Jr. High student could master neuroanatomy if they had this book.

Neuroanatomy: A Programmed Text. Just Call Me McDreamy: NeuroAnatomy for Idiots. by. Richard L. Sidman, Murray Sidman. Makes brains make sense for even the slooowest of learners (ie: me). The workbook style throws me back to my elementary school days, and I don't mind a bit. After all the repetition and recall testing, I will NEVER forget where the sylvian fissure is.

Clinical neuroanatomy, Richard S. Snell. € 7th ed. p. ; cm. This book contains the basic. An engagingly written text that bridges the gap between neuroanatomy and clinical neurology One. Gray's Clinical Neuroanatomy: The Anatomic Basis for Clinical Neuroscience. Inderbir Singh’s Textbook of Human Neuroanatomy (Fundamental and Clinical) (9th E. – Jaypee. 41 MB·1,437 Downloads·New!. 92 MB·1,024 Downloads·New!

Поиск книг BookFi BookFi - BookFinder. Download books for free. Sidman's Neuroanatomy: A Programmed Learning Tool.

Поиск книг BookFi BookFi - BookFinder. Douglas J. Gould, Jennifer K. Brueckner.

Neuroanatomy, a programmed text. Saved in: Main Author: Sidman, Richard L. Other Authors: Sidman, Murray. Published: Boston, Little, Brown. Subjects: Neuroanatomy Programmed instruction.

Murray Sidman (April 29, 1923 – May 18, 2019) was a behavioral scientist, best known for Sidman Avoidance, also called "free-operant avoidance", in which an individual learns to avoid an aversive stimulus by remembering to produce the respo.

Murray Sidman (April 29, 1923 – May 18, 2019) was a behavioral scientist, best known for Sidman Avoidance, also called "free-operant avoidance", in which an individual learns to avoid an aversive stimulus by remembering to produce the response without any other stimulus. Sidman's explanation of free-operant avoidance is an alternative to the Miller-Mowrer two-process theory of avoidance.

New York: Basic Books. Coercion and its fallout. Neuroanatomy: A programmed text (Vol. 1). Boston: Little, Brown. Skinner, B. F. (1956). Boston: Authors Cooperative. Sidman, R. & Sidman, M. (1965). A case history in scientific method.

Richard L. Sidman, P Violeta Rakic. Migration toward pathology is the first critical step in stem cell engagement during regeneration. A general rule in the developing central nervous system is that cells are generated in sites different from those in which they will later reside. The intervening migrations, particularly in th. More). Neural stem cells (NSCs) migrate through the parenchyma along nonstereotypical routes in a precis.

Neuroanatomy: A Programmed Text, Volume 1 1965


Silverbrew Silverbrew
This is exactly the kind of book that you wish you had gone through before you ever took neuroanatomy in medical school. All of those pathways and nuclei that just stymied and overwhelmed me during the class were drilled into my head by the time I finished the entire book, because the book makes you keep writing their names and identifying their functions over and over again. I hope that I'm not making it sound boring and awful, because it wasn't. Actually it's almost kind of fun to do, and since every item takes two or four pages (depending on whether the answer is given), you move through it quickly and have the psychological satisfaction of making a lot of progress. I just did one section per day over a period of several weeks and it was completely worth the time and effort. I highly recommend this book to anyone getting ready to take a med school neuroanatomy course. The only thing I would have done differently if I could do my first year of med school over again would be to buy and read this book sooner!
Xanzay Xanzay
For anyone taking a neuroanatomy class or studying neuroscience, this book is key. I am convinced a Jr. High student could master neuroanatomy if they had this book. It is fine to buy a used copy as long as it wasn't written in as it is a workbook with fill in the blanks. Each question teaches a concept and asks you a simple question. It is layered in such a way that you learn neuroanatomy without realizing it. I recommend this to medical students. I bought this as a gift for a friend who is going to PA school as I didn't want to give her my copy.

You will be happy you bought this.

My seller was fantastic!
Tygralbine Tygralbine
This is the book for learning the basics of neuroanatomy. I wish they would publish Vol 2.
The biggest problem is binding. It is horrible and I wish they would bind the book in a better manner!
Mojind Mojind
Used it for preparation in Neuroanatomy in my Physical Therapy curriculum. My dad bought it for me as he had used it MANY years ago and found it very helpful. I TOTALLY AGREE!
Kadar Kadar
there was no tracking. It didn't cost that much but I wanted it for my students. I would still like to get one
Dagdage Dagdage
Sidman and Sidman is probably the fastest most efficient method of learning neuroanatomy. This is a workbook or epic proportions. The set-up is quite odd and going through it involves going from cover to cover multiple times. Go through once in the A section, then go through it backward in the B section, then forward in the C section, then backward in the D section, etc... you get the point. This enables the book to utilize repitition and build on what it has already covered, which, I believe, is a pretty good way to learn it. Repetition is going to be involved any time you are learning anatomy. The nature of the beast.

Some setbacks. The pictures aren't great. Never are they in color. At times they seem faded and hard to read, although I do not recall a single instance where I was inhibited from observing what I needed to observe in order to understand the point. It is also hard to review. Since you go through the book forward and backward multiple times, it makes a poor reference. Lastly, though it is highly accurate, it is not 100% accurate. It will give you the wrong impression on a couple of points, though I would guess that it is possible to find corrections on the net.

Overall, I say that this book is an excellent resource for anyone who wants to learn neuroanatomy.
Ustamya Ustamya
when my college roommmate (now at yale med) recommended this book w/it's 1965 copyright, i was real skeptical about its worth. this a workbook, and in a dorky way, it's a lot of fun. for example, the first question might read: "the ___ fissure separates the temporal lobe from the rest of the cortex above", -turn the page-, "sylvian," <turn the page>, next question: picture of the brain with a line drawn toward a fissure above the temporal lobe requesting a label, -turn the page-, voila! "sylvian fissure." it's a real gentle way to learn neuroanatomy, so through writing and repetition you really drum the info into your head. as my roommate said, you can do it watching tv. all my old college buddies at harvard med new pathway had sidman & sidman for 'summer hmwk'. do it over the summer, and i promise you'll knock the socks off of neuroanatomy lab. yeah, the drawings are ghetto, but it works. (c) 1965? pshah - it's so good that it's on its 13th printing. no wonder.
I graduated medical school in 1979. I recall that during the summer of 1976, in preparation for the following semester course in neuroanatomy, I used this book. I should not say I read it as it is a programmed text, meaning I interacted with it. This was the most benign pleasant way to learn anything ever !
I am now a neuroradiologist and wish I still had the book to look brush up on some of the more obscure neuroanatomical pathways. If I try to read a "normal" textbook, by brain cannot process the information. This book spoon feeds predigested information in manageable bites.
I give this workbook my highest recommendation for anyone faced with the daunting task of learning neuroanatomy.