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Demo – Library Video
Demo – Educator Edition
1. What organ is this?
2. What organ is this? What part of the organ is this?
3. What is this groove called? Is it normal?
4. What structure is this? What type of tissue is this? What does this structure do?
5. What organ is this?
6. What organ is located here? Why can’t you see it?
What structure is this?
7. What anatomic structure is this?
8. What is this space called? What’s inside?
9. What is this liquid called? Is it normal?
10. What structure is this? What blood vessel is this? Where does it go? What are the first three branches called?
11. What structure is this? What blood vessels is this? Where does it go? What are the first branches called?
12. What vessel is the forceps inside?
13. What vessel is the forceps inside?
2. Lung. Right middle lobe.
3. Horizontal fissure.
4. Diaphragm. Muscle. Respiration.
6. The heart. It’s inside the pericardial sac. The pericardial sac.
7. Pericardial sac.
8. Pericardial cavity.
9. The heart.
10. Aorta. Aorta. To the entire body. Innominate (right brachiocephalic), left common carotid, left subclavian.
11. Main pulmonary artery/pulmonary trunk. Main pulmonary artery/pulmonary trunk. Lungs. Right and left main pulmonary arteries.
12. Right pulmonary artery.
13. Left pulmonary artery. Pleural fluid. Plearul effusion.
Intermediate level questions.
1. Is the fluid in the pericardial sac normal?
2. Is fluid in the pericardial sac always normal?
3. When is fluid in the pericardial sac not normal?
4. What is it called when the pericardial sac is completely full of fluid and it presses on the heart?
5. What causes pulmonary embolism?
6. Did this patient have a pulmonary embolism?
Higher level questions.
1. This patient had a history of pneumonia. Why check for pulmonary embolism?
2. The physician said there didn’t look like the heart was affected by hypertension? How could he tell? What other changes my you see in the body from hypertension? Did the patient have any other changes.
3. Why did the physician clamp off the hole in the main pulmonary artery after checking for pulmonary embolism?
Educators: Please feel free to open source this.
Comments, ideas, suggestions, ways to use the content,
questions you’d ask for the numbers in the video, etc.