By Alan H. D. Watson
The Biology of Musical functionality and Performance-Related damage provides actual info at the organic ideas and actual methods that underlie the craft of musical functionality. It explains ideas and methods with out assuming earlier medical wisdom, offering relevance to either musicians and health and wellbeing pros who deal with performance-related health conditions. It bargains performers and academics the instruments they should create a rational method of the advance and conversation of strategy, and offers an perception into the origins of performance-related harm, aiding to minimize the chance of such difficulties by way of encouraging a method that's sustainable within the long-term.
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The lumbar vertebrae and their disks. A, B. One of the lumbar vertebrae viewed (A) from the side and (B) from above. The main load-bearing parts of the vertebrae are the vertebral bodies. These sit one above the other, separated by the intervertebral disks. The disks have a distortable, gelatinous core (nucleus pulposus) contained by a fibrous wall (annulus fibrosus) that acts rather like the wall of a tire. Behind this lies the channel containing the spinal cord. The spine and transverse processes provide attachment sites for the muscles and ligaments of the back.
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The short branches that emerge from the cell body are called dendrites and the single long process, the axon (fig. 1-3B). The axon carries information in the form of pulses of electricity to other nerve cells, either nearby or at distant sites within the nervous system or outside of it. Usually the axons from nerve cells in the same region run together in bundles, and these form the white matter. This can therefore be considered the cabling of the nervous system. The axons finally end in a 10 Chapter One series of fine branches, which contact the dendrites and cell bodies of other neurons.
The Biology of Musical Performance and Performance-Related Injury by Alan H. D. Watson