1. An Introduction to Anatomy and Physiology 2. The Chemical Level of Organization 3. Cell Structure and Function 4. The Tissue Level of Organization 5. The Integumentary System 6. The Skeletal System 7. The Muscular System 8. The Nervous System 9. The General and Special Senses 10. The Endocrine System 11. The Cardiovascular System: Blood 12. The Cardiovascular System: The Heart 13. The Cardiovascular System: Blood Vessels and Circulation 14. The Lymphatic System and Immunity 15. The Respiratory System 16. The Digestive System 17. Metabolism and Energetics 18. The Urinary System 19. The Reproductive System 20. Development and Inheritance
Frederic (Ric) H. Martini received his Ph.D. from Cornell University in comparative and functional anatomy for work on the pathophysiology of stress. He is currently an affiliated faculty member of the University of Hawaii at Manoa. Dr. Martini is a President Emeritus of the Human Anatomy and Physiology Society (HAPS) after serving as President-elect, President, and Past-president over 2004-2007. He was a member of the HAPS committee that established the course curriculum guidelines for A&P. He is the lead author of nine undergraduate texts on anatomy and physiology or anatomy, all published by Pearson. Edwin F. Bartholomew received his undergraduate degree from Bowling Green State University in Ohio and his M.S. from the University of Hawaii. Mr. Bartholomew has taught anatomy and physiology and a wide variety of other science courses (from botany to zoology) at both the secondary and undergraduate levels at historic Lahainaluna High School, the oldest high school west of the Rockies, and Maui Community College. Mr. Bartholomew is a member of the Human Anatomy and Physiology Society (HAPS), the National Association of Biology Teachers, the National Science Teachers Association, the Hawaii Science Teachers Association, and the American Association for the Advancement of Science. Working with Dr. Martini, he has coauthored five undergraduate texts on anatomy and physiology, all published by Pearson.