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As a child, Eloise enjoyed learning everything she could about many subjects, though in those days the best resource was her grandma’s old stack of encyclopedias. Today, Eloise still likes to know a bit about everything, and when she’s not researching information for her Facty.com posts or flexing her history degree, she’s going through the quizzes of other authors on the site - because this is where the facts are found! Visitors to our site turn to Eloise’s fun and factual articles to learn about all kinds of things, from do-it-yourself ideas to the wider world. Those who prefer to get their facts in article format can find Eloise all across the web, as well. Not only is it great to learn from her interesting posts, but most people want to become friends with Eloise after they read her stuff - she’s just so good at explaining things!
The medical science of anatomy is believed to have been around since the early Stone Age. Alcmaeon (ca. 500 BC) is the first man known to dissect a human body for research. Up until that point, people were more likely to dissect animals for the purpose of predicting the future or telling fortunes. Alcmaeon is also credited with being the first to propose the brain as the center of intelligence. Herophilus (ca. 335-280 B.C) later studied the brain futher, and Erasistratus (ca. 310-250 B.C) focused his dissections of the human body on the circulatory system.
In the fourteenth century, Leonardo da Vinci (1452-1519) produced hundreds of anatomical drawings made from dissection. The man known as the Father of Anatomy was Andreas Vesalius (1514-1564), who published the first book to carefully integrate text and drawings from dissections and offer a more objective view of anatomy.
The English physician and anatomist William Harvey (1578-1657) took Vesaliu's studies even further when he sought to describe how the heart acts as a pump based on first-hand observation and experimentation. The publication of his article prompted others to take a more scientific approach to the study of anatomy.
In 1858, English surgeon Sir Henry Gray published the seminal text of gross human anatomy. Gray’s Anatomy remains a leading resource to this day (and suggested the title of TV’s Grey’s Anatomy too).
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