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Venous anatomy

Create drawings and label the arterial and venous anatomy either combined or separated from the aortic arch and the vessels that arise from it, continue with the cervical carotid, vertebral, upper extremity (radial a. to deep palmer arch; ulnar a. to superficial palmar arch-palmar(volar)), abdominal aorta and its branches, the lower extremity.

Find an interesting website that demonstrates the anatomy that you just drew.
Explain what it was about this website that you thought was interesting, as well as how it connects to your drawing.

Sample Solution

One can add another level of complexity to Hero's character by examining her relationship with Beatrice. From the start, the audience sees that Hero must intervene to stop Beatrice from getting out of line. "My cousin means Signior Benedick of Padua," Hero tells a confused messenger whom Beatrice is harassing (I, i, 34). One can picture Hero holding Beatrice back, looking both embarrassed and yet amused at her cousin. However, Hero remains silent while Beatrice rattles on about marriage: For, hear me, Hero: wooing, wedding, and repenting, is as a Scotch jig, a measure, and a cinque pace: the first suit is hot and hasty, like a Scotch jig, and full as fantastical; the wedding, mannerly-modest, as a measure, full of state and ancientry (II, i, 71-76). Beatrice's words have a mocking tone to them and one can imagine Hero is annoyed by her cousin prattling about an already uncomfortable situation. But Hero shows maturity by allowing Beatrice to speak uninterrupted. However, Hero clearly enjoys getting back at Beatrice when she is setting her up with Benedick. She tells Ursula to make sure they get close to Beatrice's hiding spot so that "her ear lose nothing / Of the false sweet bait that we lay for it" (III, i, 32-33). One can picture Hero trying to hold back a giggle as she speaks loudly about Benedick's supposed love for her cousin. Likewise, when Hero and Beatrice speak before their wedding, Hero hardly says anything while Margaret makes fun of Beatrice's lovesickness. Indeed, Hero's only line during that exchange is, "There thou prick'st her with a thistle" (III, v, 74), which comes after Margaret presents Beatrice with a plant whose name reminds her of Benedick. Hero's comment suggests she is amused at how Beatrice reacts to Margaret's verbal barrage - the talkative cousin has been outtalked by a maid. But these incidents do not suggest that Hero is a malicious character like Don John - they reminds the audience that she is still a young woman who can have fun despite being in a troublesome situation. Hero faces extraordinary pressure to live up to her name. But while she may not please the men who want her to play a mild housewife, she impresses the audience with her fortitude and integrity. This Hero may not be a warrior, but her desire to live her way makes her someone to look up to - the real definit
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