Updated and Revised!
This Second Edition of the acclaimed Anderson's Atlas of Hematology has been thoroughly updated and revised based on the latest basic science and clinical findings. In addition, you'll find new, higher-quality images as well as the most recent World Health Organization classification of hematologic disorders.
Anderson's Atlas of Hematology is divided into two units:
Unit One, Cell Descriptions, features three sections covering blood cells, bone marrow, and cytochemistry. For each cell type, you'll find a description of the cell size, nucleus, and cytoplasm as well as a list of associated clinical disorders. High-quality photos and drawings illustrate the maturation stages of each cell type.
Unit Two, Hematologic Disorders, includes three sections dedicated to red blood cell disorders, white blood cell disorders, and miscellaneous disorders. For each disorder, there's a summary of pathology as well as clinical and laboratory features. In addition, a diagnostic scheme sets forth the relevant laboratory findings that lead to the delineation of each disorder.
Take advantage of this text's online resources! Anderson's Electronic Atlas of Hematology and Anderson's Electronic Atlas of Hematologic Disorders are on the companion website located on thePoint, enabling you to better identify and correlate clinical and laboratory findings with normal and abnormal blood cells. These interactive atlases feature morphologic characteristics with image-driven case studies and quiz banks. It is ideal for exam preparation and competency assessment. Also included are key terms linked to Stedman's Medical Dictionary and a fully searchable online version of the text
As some of you know, HG has undergone a major publishing change in the last year.
Based on the success of last year’s trial run, we have now moved the journal to a new
permanent home at the University of New Mexico, where we can take advantage of the
Open Journals Systems platform hosted by UNM Libraries. In addition to publishing all of our
content digitally, we are now also conducting all production activities online. The OJS platform streamlines everything from peer review and copyediting to subscription management, and we are extremely grateful to the UNM Libraries for providing this resource and the technical support we need to use it. Now in our second year as a fully digital journal, we are pleased to bring you Historical. Geography Vol. 41 (2013) in a format that is once again designed to reach a wide audience without the resource consumption or cost required for print publication. We hope you find content easily accessible, but we look forward to ongoing reader feedback as we continue to experiment with the technical and graphic aspects of our online presence.
Going forward, we at Historical Geography look forward to hearing from authors,
subscribers, and potential guest editors through our OJS site at ejournals.unm.edu/index.php/
historical geography. Authors can now use the online portal for article submission, and we
encourage submissions that use diverse digital media forms for both analysis and presentation. Subscribers can begin or renew subscriptions through the subscription portal, in order to enjoy access to HG content in the first twelve months after publication. (Please note that all HG content is fully open-access after the first year.) As before, members of the AAG’s Historical Geography Specialty Group receive subscriptions to HG as a benefit of their HGSG membership. We also offer digital subscriptions to both individuals and libraries, and we are pleased to report that this subscription base has been growing steadily over the past year
Applied Geography, A World Perspective reviews progress in applied geography in different regions of the world. It does this through the eyes of an international panel of highly regarded academic practitioners. The book offers new prospects on the use of established approaches and explores exciting new territories. Together, the contributors provide a comprehensive picture of applied geography today.
This book is of relevance to faculty and graduate students in the fields of geography, planning, public policy, regional science and other related social and behavioural sciences.
A term with myriad associations, revolution is commonly understood in its intellectual, historical, and sociopolitical contexts. Until now, almost no attention has been paid to revolution and questions of geography. Geography and Revolution examines the ways that place and space matter in a variety of revolutionary situations.
David N. Livingstone and Charles W. J. Withers assemble a set of essays that are themselves revolutionary in uncovering not only the geography of revolutions but the role of geography in revolutions. Here, scientific revolutions—Copernican, Newtonian, and Darwinian—ordinarily thought of as placeless, are revealed to be rooted in specific sites and spaces. Technical revolutions—the advent of print, time-keeping, and photography—emerge as inventions that transformed the world's order without homogenizing it. Political revolutions—in France, England, Germany, and the United States—are notable for their debates on the nature of political institutions and national identity.
Gathering insight from geographers, historians, and historians of science, Geography and Revolution is an invitation to take the where as seriously as the who and the when in examining the nature, shape, and location of revolutions.