SOLUS is Queen’s Student On-Line University System. You’ll have access to a SOLUS account once you become a Queen’s student. You’ll use SOLUS to register for courses, add and drop courses, update your contact information, view financial and academic information, and pay your tuition.
Human Anatomy & Morphology
This course is designed to introduce the foundations of human structure and function to students at all levels of post-secondary education. Through a series of learning modules, students will develop an understanding of the architecture of the human body through interactive study using a virtual cadaver. This course will survey the gross and microscopic anatomy of the body organ systems including the skeletal, muscular, nervous, endocrine, cardiovascular, lymphatic/immune, respiratory, digestive, urinary and reproductive systems.
After completing ANAT 270, students will be able to:
- Explain the basic language of human anatomy and apply standard anatomical terms and concepts for the purpose of identification, communication and critical reading of relevant anatomical (medical) literature.
- Analyze the gross (macroscopic) and histology (microscopic) anatomy (and some relevant function) of the tissues and organs that make up the human body.
- Develop and apply a systematic logical thinking process to help you work through understanding the structure of the human body.
- Describe the inseparable relationship between histology and gross anatomy with respect to structure and function, and be able to apply that understanding.
|Module 1||Foundations of Human Anatomy|
|Module 3||Musculo-Skeletal (Axial)|
|Module 4||Musculo-Skeletal (Appednicular)|
|Module 5||Nervous System|
|Module 6||Nervous System|
|Module 7||Endorine System|
|Module 8||Cardiovascular System|
|Module 9||Respiratoy System|
|Module 10||Digestive System|
|Module 11||Accessory Digestion Organs, Urinary System|
ANAT 270, Human Anatomy and Morphology is designed to introduce the foundations of human structure and function to students at all levels of post-secondary education. Through a series of learning modules that will include readings, group learning activities, assignments, inquiry and a practicum that involves an interactive study using a virtual cadaver, students will discover an understanding of the architecture of the human body. This course will survey the gross and microscopic anatomy of the body organ systems including the skeletal, muscular, nervous, endocrine, cardiovascular, respiratory, digestive, urinary and reproductive systems.
|2 Active Learning Activities||30%|
|3 Major Quizzes||30%|
**Evaluation Subject to Change**
This course has required live sessions (e.g. webinars, synchronous activities). Please consult the Timeline in the first week of class.
Textbooks and Materials
CDS reserves the right to make changes to the required material list as received by the instructor before the course starts. Please refer to the Campus Bookstore website at http://www.campusbookstore.com/Textbooks/SearchEngine/ to obtain the most up-to-date list of required materials for this course before purchasing them.
- Human Anatomy, 4th ed. Michael McKinley and Valerie Dean O’Loughlin, McGraw Hill, 2014
- Connect plus, McGraw Hill (includes Anatomy and Physiology Revealed, Learn Smart, and access to an electronic version of the textbook).
Students can expect to spend approximately 10 hours a week (120 hours per term) in study / practice and online activity for ANAT 270.
onQ is Queen's online learning platform. You'll log into onQ to access your course. All materials related to your course—notes, readings, videos, recordings, discussion forums, assignments, quizzes, groupwork, tutorials, and help—will be on the onQ site.
About Credit Units
Queen’s courses are weighted in credit units. A typical one-term course is worth 3.0 units, and a typical two-term course is worth 6.0 units. You combine these units to create your degree. A general (three-year) BA or BSc requires a total of 90 credit units.
To take an online course, you’ll need a high speed internet connection as well as a microphone and speakers to be able to watch videos, hear sounds, and participate in interactive online activities. A webcam is recommended but not necessary.
- Laptop or Desktop computer purchased within the last 5 years. (mobile devices are not supported)
- Windows Vista SP2/Mac OSX 10.9 or higher
- Up to date versions of Firefox, Internet Explorer or Safari. Please note that Google Chrome is not recommended for use in our courses.
- Most recent version of Adobe Reader and Adobe Flash
See also Getting Started.
The deadlines for new applications to Queen’s Arts and Science Online courses are in our Upcoming Application Dates section.
The information below is intended for undergraduate students in the Faculty of Arts and Science. Academic Regulations in other Faculties may differ.
|Letter Grade||Grade Point|
Have your SOLUS grade report handy and then follow the link to the Arts and Science GPA calculators.
How does this affect my academics?
See the GPA and Academic Standing page.
Follow the link above for an explanation of how the GPA system affects such things as the Dean’s Honour List, requirements to graduate, and academic progression.
Frequently Asked Questions on the Grading Scheme
Please follow this link to the FAQ's
Tuition fees vary depending when you start, your year, faculty, and program. Fees for Summer term 2017, Fall tern 2017 and Winter term 2018 first-year Distance Career Arts & Science Domestic students are as follows: for a 3.0-unit course, $666.91; for a 6.0-unit course, $1333.82. See also Tuition and Fees.
All textbooks can be purchased at Queen’s Campus Bookstore.
All Queen’s Arts and Science Online courses are open to students at other universities. Before applying as a visiting student, request a Letter of Permission from your home university that states that you have permission to take the course and apply it to your degree. See also Apply.
Please see Queen’s policy statement on academic integrity for information on how to complete an online course honestly.