Phantom - Medical

Medical

  • Phantom limb, the sensation that a missing limb is still attached to the body
  • Imaging phantom, an object used as a substitute for live or cadaver subjects
  • Computational human phantom, a computerized model of the human body used primarily for radiation dose simulation

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Other articles related to "medical":

Osteopathic Medicine In The United States - Nomenclature
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Insult - Medical
... understood by an appreciation of how the term is used in a medical setting ... Though a popular idiom refers to "adding insult to injury", in a medical context, they are one and the same physicians examine injuries resulting from ...
Boric Acid - Uses - Medical
... Boric acid solutions used as an eye wash or on abraded skin are known to be especially toxic to infants, especially after repeated use because of its slow elimination rate. ...
Osteopathic Medicine In The United States - History - 1916–1966, Federal Recognition
... government was a key goal of the osteopathic medical profession in its effort to establish equivalency with its M.D ... Military Medical Corps ... acceptance of osteopathic physicians into all the medical military services on the same basis as MDs ...
Michel Foucault - Thought - Major Works - The Birth of The Clinic
... major book, The Birth of the Clinic An Archaeology of Medical Perception (Naissance de la clinique une archéologie du regard médical) was published in 1963 in France, and translated to English in 1973 ... up from Madness and Civilization, The Birth of the Clinic traces the development of the medical profession, and specifically the institution of the clinique (translated as "clinic", but ... Its motif is the concept of the medical regard (translated by Alan Sheridan as "medical gaze"), traditionally limited to small, specialized institutions such ...

Famous quotes containing the word medical:

    Mark Twain didn’t psychoanalyze Huck Finn or Tom Sawyer. Dickens didn’t put Oliver Twist on the couch because he was hungry! Good copy comes out of people, Johnny, not out of a lot of explanatory medical terms.
    Samuel Fuller (b. 1911)

    As we speak of poetical beauty, so ought we to speak of mathematical beauty and medical beauty. But we do not do so; and that reason is that we know well what is the object of mathematics, and that it consists in proofs, and what is the object of medicine, and that it consists in healing. But we do not know in what grace consists, which is the object of poetry.
    Blaise Pascal (1623–1662)

    Every day our garments become more assimilated to ourselves, receiving the impress of the wearer’s character, until we hesitate to lay them aside without such delay and medical appliances and some such solemnity even as our bodies.
    Henry David Thoreau (1817–1862)