Body - Variations

Variations

"Carcase" redirects here. For other uses, see Carcass (disambiguation).

The dead body of a human is referred to as a cadaver, or corpse. The dead bodies of vertebrate animals, insects and humans are sometimes called carcasses. The study of the structure of the body is called anatomy. A carcase is the body of a slaughtered animal, after the removal of offal, that is to be used as meat.

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Other articles related to "variations, variation":

Flecktarn - History
... tree pattern" (1937 to 1942) – spring/summer- and autumn/winter variations Rauchtarnmuster – "smoke pattern" (1939 to 1944) – spring/summer- and autumn/w ...
Gott Erhalte Franz Den Kaiser - Later Uses of The Tune in Classical Music
... Carl Czerny wrote Variations on "Gott erhalte Franz den Kaiser" for piano and orchestra or piano and string quartet, his Op. 73 Niccolò Paganini wrote a set of variations on this tune for violin and orchestra in 1828, under the title Maestosa Sonata Sentimentale Henryk ...
Five Suns - Variations and Alternative Myths
... Other variations on this myth state that Coatlicue, the earth goddess, was the mother of the four Tezcatlipocas and the Tzitzimitl ... The most popular variation including Coatlicue depicts her giving birth first to the Tzitzimitl ... Further variations depict the ball of feathers as being the father of Huitzilopochtli or the father of Quetzalcoatl and sometimes Xolotl ...
Lemon Battery - Use in School Projects - Variations
... Instead of fruit, liquids in various containers can be used ... Household vinegar (acetic acid) works well ...
Dinky Toys - Post-war History - Dublo Dinky
... models, although with upgrades and modifications there are possibly up to 34 variations (not including box variations) manufactured ... Two model variations and no box variations ... No model or box variations ...

Famous quotes containing the word variations:

    I may be able to spot arrowheads on the desert but a refrigerator is a jungle in which I am easily lost. My wife, however, will unerringly point out that the cheese or the leftover roast is hiding right in front of my eyes. Hundreds of such experiences convince me that men and women often inhabit quite different visual worlds. These are differences which cannot be attributed to variations in visual acuity. Man and women simply have learned to use their eyes in very different ways.
    Edward T. Hall (b. 1914)