Difference between revisions of "Lecture - 2016 Course Introduction"

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==Lecture Objectives==
 
==Lecture Objectives==
[[File:Early zygote labelled.jpg|thumb|alt=Early Human Zygote|Zygote - the first cell formed after fertilisation. This early zygote still has the male and female pronuclei.]]
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[[File:Early zygote labelled.jpg|thumb|alt=Early Human Zygote|[[Zygote]] - the first cell formed after fertilisation. This early zygote still has the male and female pronuclei.]]
 
# Understand the course objectives and assessment.
 
# Understand the course objectives and assessment.
 
# Brief understanding of the historic background of embryology.
 
# Brief understanding of the historic background of embryology.

Revision as of 15:10, 20 July 2016

Embryology - 4 Jun 2020    Facebook link Pinterest link Twitter link  Expand to Translate  
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A personal message from Dr Mark Hill (May 2020)  
Mark Hill.jpg
I have decided to take early retirement in September 2020. During the many years online I have received wonderful feedback from many readers, researchers and students interested in human embryology. I especially thank my research collaborators and contributors to the site. The good news is Embryology will remain online and I will continue my association with UNSW Australia. I look forward to updating and including the many exciting new discoveries in Embryology!

Course Introduction

Dr Mark Hill

Course coordinator

This first lecture will be a general introduction to the course and the subject of Embryology.


Firstly, an introduction to the course, its content, method of presentation, assessment and an opportunity to ask questions.
Secondly, some historic background to the subject and related current Australian trends. I do not expect you to remember specific historic dates or statistical data, this is provided as an introduction to the topic.


I like my lectures to be interactive, so ask me questions and I will also be asking you questions!

2016 Course Outline

Lecture - Print PDF

Lecture Objectives

Early Human Zygote
Zygote - the first cell formed after fertilisation. This early zygote still has the male and female pronuclei.
  1. Understand the course objectives and assessment.
  2. Brief understanding of the historic background of embryology.
  3. Brief understanding of Australian data.
  4. Broad overview of human development.

Here is the whole course in One Minute.

Introduction Movies
Human fertilization 1 icon.jpg
 ‎‎Fertilisation to
4 Blastomere
Page | Play
Embryo stages 002 icon.jpg
 ‎‎Human Embryo
Page | Play
Birth MRI icon.jpg
 ‎‎Human Birth MRI
Page | Play
Fertilization Embryonic Development (week 1 - 8) Birth (week 37)


Content to be added here.


ANAT2341 Course Timetable  
Week (Mon) Lecture 1 (Mon 1-2pm) Lecture 2 (Tue 3-4pm) Practical (Fri 1-3pm)
Week 2 (1 Aug) Introduction Fertilization Lab 1
Week 3 (8 Aug) Week 1 and 2 Week 3 Lab 2
Week 4 (15 Aug) Mesoderm Ectoderm Lab 3
Week 5 (22 Aug) Early Vascular Placenta Lab 4
Week 6 (29 Aug) Gastrointestinal Respiratory Lab 5
Week 7 (5 Sep) Head Neural Crest Lab 6
Week 8 (12 Sep) Musculoskeletal Limb Development Lab 7
Week 9 (19 Sep) Renal Genital Lab 8
Mid-semester break
Week 10 (3 Oct) Public Holiday Stem Cells Lab 9
Week 11 (10 Oct) Integumentary Endocrine Lab 10
Week 12 (17 Oct) Heart Sensory Lab 11
Week 13 (24 Oct) Fetal Birth and Revision Lab 12

ANAT2341 2016: Moodle page | ECHO360 | Textbooks | Students 2016 | Projects 2016

ANAT2341Lectures - Textbook chapters  
Lecture (Timetable) Textbook - The Developing Human Textbook - Larsen's Human Embryology
Embryology Introduction Introduction to the Developing Human
Fertilization First Week of Human Development Gametogenesis, Fertilization, and First Week
Week 1 and 2 Second Week of Human Development Second Week: Becoming Bilaminar and Fully Implanting
Week 3 Third Week of Human Development Third Week: Becoming Trilaminar and Establishing Body Axes
Mesoderm Fourth to Eighth Weeks of Human Development Fourth Week: Forming the Embryo
Ectoderm Nervous System Development of the Central Nervous System
Early Vascular Cardiovascular System Development of the Vasculature
Placenta Placenta and Fetal Membranes Development of the Vasculature
Endoderm - GIT Alimentary System Development of the Gastrointestinal Tract
Respiratory Respiratory System Development of the Respiratory System and Body Cavities
Head Pharyngeal Apparatus, Face, and Neck Development of the Pharyngeal Apparatus and Face
Neural Crest Nervous System Development of the Peripheral Nervous System
Musculoskeletal Muscular System Development of the Musculoskeletal System
Limb Development of Limbs Development of the Limbs
Renal Urogenital System Development of the Urinary System
Genital Urogenital System Development of the Urinary System
Stem Cells
Integumentary Integumentary System Development of the Skin and Its Derivatives
Endocrine Covered through various chapters (see also alternate text), read head and neck, neural crest and renal chapters.
Endocrinology Textbook - Chapter Titles  
Nussey S. and Whitehead S. Endocrinology: An Integrated Approach (2001) Oxford: BIOS Scientific Publishers; ISBN-10: 1-85996-252-1.

Full Table of Contents

Heart Cardiovascular System Development of the Heart
Sensory Development of Eyes and Ears Development of the Eyes
Fetal Fetal Period Fetal Development and the Fetus as Patient
Birth and Revision
Additional Textbook Content - The following concepts also form part of the theory material covered throughout the course.
  1. Principles and Mechanisms of Morphogenesis and Dysmorphogenesis
  2. Common Signaling Pathways Used During Development
  3. Human Birth Defect

Glossary Links

Glossary: A | B | C | D | E | F | G | H | I | J | K | L | M | N | O | P | Q | R | S | T | U | V | W | X | Y | Z | Numbers | Symbols | Term Link

Cite this page: Hill, M.A. (2020, June 4) Embryology Lecture - 2016 Course Introduction. Retrieved from https://embryology.med.unsw.edu.au/embryology/index.php/Lecture_-_2016_Course_Introduction

What Links Here?
© Dr Mark Hill 2020, UNSW Embryology ISBN: 978 0 7334 2609 4 - UNSW CRICOS Provider Code No. 00098G