This is a QR code. A QR Code is a 2-dimensional barcode, which has encoded in it a URL (web address), text, or other information. It can be read by a QR code scanner, including QR scanner smartphone apps. Once you have an app installed on your smartphone, open the app and hold your phones camera over a QR code to read it. Most QR codes youll come across have a URL encoded, so chances are when you read the QR code it will take you to a web page.
Reviewed by members of Editorial board for inclusion in MERLOT.
Click to get more information on the MERLOT Editors' Choice Award in a new window.
Click to get more information on the MERLOT Classics Award in a new window.
Click to get more information on the MERLOT JOLT Award in a new window.
Search all MERLOT
Click here to go to your profile
Click to expand login or register menu
Select to go to your workspace
Click here to go to your Dashboard Report
Click here to go to your Content Builder
Click here to log out
Please give at least one keyword of at least three characters for the search to work with. The more keywords you give, the better the search will work for you.
select OK to launch help window
You are now going to MERLOT Help. It will open in a new window
For optimal performance of MERLOT functionality, use IE 9 or higher, or Safari on mobile devices
This site is a copyrighted site. A physician by the name of Ahmed Sinav, M.D. originally authored it. It appears he is no longer in the employ of Columbia University in the City of New York. The information provided herein is general information to the College of Physicians and Surgeons Department of Otolaryngology. The site is...
This site is a copyrighted site. A physician by the name of Ahmed Sinav, M.D. originally authored it. It appears he is no longer in the employ of Columbia University in the City of New York. The information provided herein is general information to the College of Physicians and Surgeons Department of Otolaryngology. The site is wonderfully crafted and accurate. It features point-click interactive labeling which would serve as a solid tool for education in classroom undergraduate anatomy physiology or speech/voice science. Additionally, the resource is a fine carryover drill and practice site for students to access outside of the classroom.
Technical Requirements: I must reiterate that the primary author noted on the copyright (very small font in both the "credits" section and the credit afforded to the main lateral view photo background may no longer be employed by the College of Physicians and Surgeons at the Columbia University of the the City of New York.
A highly useful resource for faculty teaching undergraduate anatomy & physiology or graduate level voice disorder courses. The site allows step-wise progression which visually displays laryngeal anatomy, along with some videos illustrating physiology via videostroboscopy. Some animations are also included. A benefit of this site is that students can access and utilize the resource very easily outside of class for further independent learning.
Used in course
2 years ago
I'll be encouraging my students to use this as a study guide in the Anatomy & Physiology course for speech pathology. Well done.
I like the illustrations as overlays atop the xray image. The animations of intrinsic laryngeal muscles is also helpful for helping students understand the mechanics.