- Anatomy Guide -
Introduction To The Anatomy Guide
Welcome to the Anatomy Guide, the
This is the first edition of the Anatomy Guide. Inasmuch, you are strongly encouraged to view this version entirely as a work in progress. As of this writing most of the tissue-angles in the guide are highly speculative with a very low degree of confidence. This is especially true as we add each additional level of magnification.
In the guide, you will notice that most of our anatomy is defined according to structures of various levels of complexity. Since KD relates to interior (or complicated) structures and BL relates to exterior (or simple) structures, you will see that within each level of magnification within a tissue, there are greater and greater levels of KD and BL divisions.
You will also note that we know dreadfully little about the level of individual cells (HT vertical angle). Those cells that have been “identified” are no more than best guesses. Technological advancements and Western medical tests may be necessary to identify these cells accurately.
As I have written elsewhere, this is the launch of a new medicine and every Fu Xi Wen practitioner is working along the edges of what is known and understood. The correct identification of tissues in the Human Angle Project may be the most important venture of this generation – as it will serve every future generation. You have the power to identify new tissue-angles that might be used by millions of people over countless generations. It is our responsibility to actualize this potential.
Given that this is the first edition, please view every tissue-angle herein with no small amount of healthy skepticism. Please test and re-test them. The process of defining and redefining the tissue-angles will take place online in the Forums and the Fu Xi Wen Wiki. And I expect excited discussion when we codify the new Anatomy Guide at Fu Xi Wen conferences and conventions.
Within every tissue system that is large enough to have these structures, you will find the same structures repeated again and again. For simplicity sake (and to save paper in the book), these structures are not repeated in the Anatomy Guide and should simply be assumed to be present.
Arteries: TW(KD to SI)
Veins: PC(KD to SI)
Capillaries: SI(KD to SI)
Lymphatic Vessels: PC(PC)
Interior Sensing Nerves: SE(KD to SI)
Exterior Sensing Nerves: SW(KD to SI)
Parasympathetic Nerves: NW(KD to SI)
Sympathetic Nerves: NE(KD to SI)
In the case of boundaries, sometimes
called “surfaces” in the Guide, the idea of an exterior
boundary being interior to a tissue may be confusing. To avoid this
confusion, these boundaries are specified according to other
anatomical landmarks, such as “blood facing” or
You are strongly encouraged to find a good anatomy book or a trusted anatomy website in order to connect the anatomical names with their locations.
Please refer to all of the “Anatomy and Physiology” chapters, the chapter on “Big to Small and Abbreviations”, and the chapter “” in order to understand why a tissue has an Element or angle designation.
The first edition of the Anatomy Guide is clearly missing many tissues and many anatomical structures within tissues. For instance, many brain areas are entirely missing and all joints are lumped together into a single “Joint” category. Please return to the website and update your edition of this book (or perhaps a separately published Anatomy Guide) as new ones become available. We will post an ever expanding Anatomy Guide with greater degrees of confidence over time. Your contributions are needed. Thank you for your help!
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