Superior vena cava
Auricle (right atrium)
Scroll down for more questions.
1. What likely caused the mediastinal hemorrhage?
2. Where else does the physician check to find a possible cause for the mediastinal hemorrhage?
3. Estimate the volume of pleural fluid in each pleural cavity.
4. What do the terms serous and serosanguinous mean?
5. Is this a lot of pleural fluid or a little?
6. What likely caused the pleural fluid to accumulate?
7. What is the physician’s explanation for why the pleural fluid is somewhat bloody.
8. What difference in appearance and biochemistry are there between an infectious, malignant or cardiac-related pleural effusion?
9. Which crosses anteriorly, the pulmonary trunk or the aorta?
10. Which is right lateral, the aortic root or the pulmonary trunk?
11. The physician moves forceps back and forth from right to left inside the pulmonary trunk. What vessels do the forceps tip go into? Where do those vessels go?
12. Is the pericardial fluid serous or serosanguinous?
13. Is the amount of pericardial fluid normal?
14. Are there any pleural adhesions?
15. What are petechiae?
16. Why might there be scarring with nearby hemorrhage on the back of the heart? How might this related to the physician noticing he can palpate coronary arteries through the pericardial fat?
17. Do you see a cause of death here?
Click here to view demo
Click anywhere on video to play.
Scroll list up and out of sight for self-check.
to view list again.
Show me what each option does.
I’ll see a video on the left.
On the right I’ll see a list of key terms or an activity.
I’ll see the same video on the left.
On the right I’ll see a list of discussion questions about the video.
I’ll see the same video but with interactive anatomy pins.
On the right I’ll see the list of pins.
*Only on some cases.
I’ll see the same video but I can draw on it and add numbers to label what I’ve drawn.
I’ll have a sketch pad to draw on.
There’s a male body diagram, a female body diagram and also a blank canvas.