Embryodynamics is a collection of 56 computer animations explaining the development of tissues and organs in the human embryo.
Students, Professors, Universities, Health Professionals, and anyone interested in embryology, histology, anatomy or cell biology can greatly benefit from Embryodynamics animations.
Embryodynamics presents fetal development several times, often under different levels of magnifications and in 2D or 3D views. Animations also have visual effects to virtually peel tissues, cut through organs, see through complex tissues systems, zoom, and rotation. Rarely found elsewhere, Embryodynamics animations can also include side-by-side illustrations of malformations, thus providing complete coverage of each organ.
Embryodynamics covers fields of cell biology, neuroscience, gynecology/obstetrics, cardiology, pediatrics or neonatalogy, dermatology, physiology, hematology, pulmology, endocrinology, and many other general or special subjects. More >>
Embryodynamics comes with a free player compatible with Windows®, or Mac OS® computers with minimal hardware configurations and includes a free Demo sample animation. Register your Personal Edition and then safely purchase one, some or all of Embryodynamics animations online with PayPal™. Individual animations start at $19, and the complete collection of fifty-six animations is available for only $599. Universities or corporate users can benefit of advanced licensing agreements and various customization options. More >>
Embryodynamics is immediately and always available to download for Windows or Mac. For any question or special requirement, post a request free quote or to contact us directly at email@example.com.
Download Embryodynamics Personal Edition for free to test it with the included Demo sample animation. Register your copy and it becomes fully functional to purchase and download additional animations.
by Prof. Dr. Radivoj Krstic
In order to facilitate the comprehension of embryological dynamics, I started producing computer-aided animations for my lectures and, encouraged by the positive feedback from my students, I continued to animate all of my lectures dealing with embryology.
Embryodynamics animations are available for medical, veterinary, and biology students and professors as well as for anyone who is interested in embryology. Embryodynamics complements the descriptions provided in embryological textbooks, as every important chapter of normal human development, including corresponding malformations, is animated to accelerate learning and understanding of embryology.