By Eduard M. W. Weber
Das Gehirnschnitt-Modell von Weber ist ein Klassiker des Medizinstudiums. Generationen von Studenten haben durch das Zusammenfügen des Modells die räumlichen Verhältnisse der verschiedenen Hirnstrukturen gelernt und - im wahrsten Sinne des Wortes - begriffen.
Das Modell wurde von einem Studenten für Studenten entwickelt. Dabei ist das Modell so gestaltet, daß trotz der unvermeidlichen Schematisierung die anatomischen Verhältnisse richtig dargestellt sind.
Auch im Zeitalter der multimedialen Darstellung bereitet die räumliche Vorstellung der einzelnen Teile des Gehirns vielen Studenten große Schwierigkeiten. So ist das Gehirnschnitt-Modell nach wie vor ein wertvoller Bestandteil von Unterricht und Studium der Gehirnanatomie.
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Extra info for Gehirnschnitt-Modell / Brain Section Model: Bauanleitung / Guide to Construction
It is most likely that the worst problems occur during the end of the predicted maintenance metabolism (W) 22 J A S O N D Figure 11. Variation in maintenance costs of islandica knots throughout their annual cycle. 5 W. Adapted from Wiersma and Piersma (1994). wintering period, when fuelling demands larger organs (see Chapter 5), leading to elevated BMRs (Piersma et al. 1996a, 1999b), and thus, presumably, to additional heat production. Furthermore, the growing layer of fat hampers the capacity to lose all the extra heat, and, as if that were not enough, the change into an often darker breeding plumage also increases heat absorption (Battley et al.
Therefore, a part of the problem in designing a universal car was to have as nearly 36 BASICS OF ORGANISMAL DESIGN cost of transport (ml O2 per m distance) number of choices for different gaits walk trot gallop 10 8 6 4 2 0 28 26 24 22 20 18 16 14 12 0 1 2 3 4 5 running speed (m/s) 6 7 Figure 22. Horses show three distinct gaits (walk, trot, or gallop), each of which is carried out over a limited range of preferred speeds (top panel). When horses were forced to move at a range of speeds on a treadmill, the preferred running speeds at each of the three gaits corresponded to where they achieved minimal costs of transport (lower panel).
There was one exception: pins called ‘kingpins’ invariably had years of functional life left in them. ‘With ruthless logic’ (Humphrey 1983), Ford concluded that the kingpins of Model T were too good for their job and should be made more cheaply. If he had wanted to build a Mercedes, the pins would have been fine. He would, however, have been obliged to improve all other parts of the car and make it much more expensive. The point is that a ‘design had to balance. Men die because a part gives out.