There’s more to see...
Come take a look at what else is here!
Visit site
  • Scott Linabarger

    It’s startling. You turn a corner in a laboratory, and there’s a table full of human aortas. Twisted. Aneurytic. Swollen to the verge of bursting. These aren’t real aortas, but startlingly detailed models of actual diseased aortas, created on a 3-D printer from data acquired by CT scans. Across the from the table, the printer itself hums softly as its sprayer moves back and forth across a small platform, slowly building a new plastic model:

Related Pins

Shrinky Dinks Cell Models. Such a fun way to teach students the various structures of cells.

human body ingredients Nothing but what makes up the world

Human Body: Learning About Blood blood-model = Jar of water dyed yellow: plasma Cheerios: red blood cells. I squirted red food coloring on them while dry and put in a small ziplock bag. Then when they were added to the plasma, they turned the water red (which is why blood looks red—because of the red blood cells) Marshmallows: white blood cells Purple pom poms: platelets

Fact of the Day: At it's widest point, the average human aorta is 3.2cm in diameter - that's wide enough to fit a hose pipe through with room to spare. (Photograph via dr-azencott.com) ~~ www.facebook.com/... ~~ www.twitter.com/...

Another unique GT research product idea...a wordle with facts, high level thinking connections, etc.

Human Subway is an interesting take on the human body as a subway system, based upon the London Tube. Systems portrayed include arterial, CNS, digestive, lymphatic, musculature, respiratory, urinary and venous. Although not entirely accurate, it provides an interesting way to learn these systems and provides a great image for the wall. Repinned by SOS Inc. Resources pinterest.com/....

Human brain and nervous system. It's like the most beautiful tree...

Firing Synapses (Dr Jon Heras). Computer artwork of nerve cells (neurons) forming a neural network. Neurons are responsible for passing info...

An incredible machine