There are 27 plates in this series which can be accessed by selecting a title
from the Plate Index below or by starting the
atlas and selecting a plate number from the side bar (see example below left).
Advance through the plates in series by using the side bar or the arrows
at the bottom of each plate.
||During your study with this
atlas, hold the cursor over a letter on the image to reveal the structure
name your browser's status box. Holding the cursor over the letter "T" in
the side bar will reveal the title of the plate, and thus, the level of the
section. You can test your browser now by placing your cursor over the "T"
in the side bar at left. You should see a message appear in your browser's
status box (usually near the bottom of your screen).
Learn more about the
this will call up a popup window with that structure's description and role
in the "big picture."
HERE to test your browser now.
||Zoom in on a plate select this image at the top left of your screen or
at the bottom of the plate.
||Return to normal viewing select this image at the top left of your screen
or at the bottom of the plate.
Plate five through twenty-seven include an image of the brainstem, indicating
the level the section was taken from. When the mouse cursor passes over this
image some of the major structures will be indicated in the status window.
Clicking on the image will bring up a pop up box with a brief description
of the selected structure.
You are advised to close all popup windows
you open before returning to the atlas. Popup windows will remain in the
background and any subsequent popup will replace the first one, but it will
remain in the background.
The Spinal Cord/Brainstem Atlas may be
viewed with any modern browser (Explorer/Netscape 3.0 or later). However,
Microsoft Internet Explorer provides an additional feature. When the cursor
pauses over a structure, the name appears in a small popup box near your
TRY IT HERE!
[top of page]
Produced by Mark Wiegand, PhD,
Bellarmine University Physical Therapy Program.
Web design by Mike Hensley,
UofL Physical Therapy Class of 1998
From the original published atlas:
Photographic assistance was provided by Mr. Leon Kundrotas, former graduate
student in the Department of Anatomical Sciences and Neurobiology. The author
acknowledges with deep appreciation the skillful job of photomicrography
that he performed. ~ Richard H. Swigart, Ph.D.
The Spinal Cord/Brainstem Interactive Atlas is
maintained by Mark Wiegand, PhD, PT. Questions/Comments
regarding this atlas should be directed to him at:
[top of page]
The Spinal Cord/Brainstem Interactive
is brought to you by....
Therapy Program at
Copyright © 2000
Louisville Physical Therapy. All rights reserved
web design by: