neuroanatomy

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neuroanatomy

[¦nu̇r·ō·ə′nad·ə·mē]
(anatomy)
The study of the anatomy of the nervous system and nerve tissue.
References in periodicals archive ?
Many primatologists, behavioral ecologists, ethologists, neuroanatomists, and behavioral geneticists have long studied the origins of and patterns in, for example, human and nonhuman cooperation and altruism, reciprocity and hostility, division of labor, sharing of production, and identification and treatment of cheaters on social norms.
For many years, neuroanatomists have used "morphometric analysis," an experimental approach that measures the size of specific regions, groups of cells, or even single cells in the brain.
Modern dualists have not been successful either, and this problem has led many philosophers, psychologists and cognitive scientists in general (who may be neuroanatomists, neurochemists, AI researchers, scientifically trained philosophers) to argue for materialism, the view that denies there is such an entity called "the mind" and claims that there is only one entity, the material brain.
They include a few neuroanatomists with whom he has brain business, some friends, and, in Berkeley, Evelyn Einstein, Hans Albert's daughter and the grand-daughter of Albert.