The Neuroanatomy SecondLook™ application is a study aid that provides a series of neuroanatomical images for users to self-test their level of knowledge and ability to recognize structures within the human central nervous system. The images in the Neuroanatomy SecondLook™ application were captured using the University of Michigan plastinated anatomy collection. This application was developed with the learner in mind, especially medical, dental, nursing, and other health sciences students, and lab professionals. The SecondLook™ Lite Neuroanatomy sample application is free to download and contains a representative slide from each of the available seven sets. The complete slide sets, covering Gross Neuroanatomy, Cranial Nerves, Diencephalon, Forebrain, Brain Stem, Limbic System, and Neurohistology, may be purchased as a complete mobile application. By taking a "Second Look" at these images, users are able to quickly self-evaluate and test their knowledge of the human central nervous system in order to identify gaps and to be better prepared for tests. This mobile application will also serve as an excellent review tool to prepare for licensing examinations. Both versions of this application are available for iPhones and iPads from the iTunes Store and for Android devices from the Google Play Store.
A sample SecondLookTM Neuroanatomy Lite application with representative sample slides is available for free. The full seven set mobile application can be purchased for $6.99. All proceeds go to the University of Michigan.
From time to time these apps may be updated with revised content. The Neuroanatomy app will display a prompt if new updates are available for download. Tapping "Update" will cause the slide decks to be updated.
The Michigan Neuroanatomy SecondLookTM series consists of seven slide sets, which cover the major parts of the human central nervous system. Users have the option of reviewing the slides in either random or sequential order.
The slides in the Neuroanatomy SecondLook™ applications include high quality images from the University of Michigan Medical School's plastinated anatomy collection.
The slides also include detailed medical illustrations that test important neuroanatomy concepts.