HOME ContactsMailWeather iPodPhotosNews Drawing Fun Find the Paint The Human Skeleton
CONTACTS Pope Julius II Religious Leader mobile150-315-1311 email@example.com homeCarpentras, France Albisola, Republic of Genoa Rome, Papal States groupRoman Catholic Church notes Bishop of France, Switzerland and Italy. Pope of Rome. A member of the cardinal group. RELATED CONTACTS: Lorenzo De MediciMichelangelo Bounarroti
MAIL Read Message From: To: Sistine Chapel May 16, 1496 Dear Leonardo, The Last Supper fresco is coming along wonderfully! Thank you so much for all of your hard work. When you’re finished, this chapel will be enlightened by your artwork. I can’t wait to see the finished product! Just wondering, do you have an estimate for how long this will take? I am positive that God will take you into heaven for all that you have done for me! Sincerely, Pope Julius II P.S. Would you be able to make a tomb for me when I pass away? I would really appreciate it if the best artist/architect/ sculptor in all of Italy would sculpt it for me. Pope Julius “Me” If you are writing an email as your character, his/her name will be in the FROM field. Just change the READ MESSAGE in the header to SEND MESSAGE.
WEATHER Venice Southern Italy Sunny 87° Vinci Republic of Florence Partly Cloudy 76 ° Amboise Kingdom of France Thunderstorms 55° Papal States Rome Partly Cloudy 63°
iPODU2 Beautiful Day All That You Can’t Leave Behind
NEWS The Vatican Weekly May 24 th,1497 DA VINCI DOES IT AGAIN! Leonardo Da Vinci created another work of art for Pope Julius II. Da Vinci, not known as a painter, created The Last Supper at the Santa Maria delle Grazie in Milan. The Pope remarked, “This work of art will be remembered forever.” Leonardo described how ecstatic he was about finishing this painting. “It was a long, hard process. But, I will do anything for the Pope, even if it is outside of my comfort zone.” Leonardo was recently asked to construct a tomb for Pope Julius II when he passes away. Sadly, Pope Julius is keenly aware that he is in the twilight of his life, and he wants to be buried in a tomb made by one of closest and most respected friends, Leonardo Da Vinci. Leonardo remarked how honored and blessed he is to create a tomb for such a righteous man. As soon as he gets the details from the Pope, he will begin construction.
Hands Feet Ribs Arms Legs Skull Mandible Click on the skeleton to learn more
The human skull is a bony structure, part of the skeleton, that is in the human head and which supports the structures of the face and forms a cavity for the brain. The adult human skull is said to consist of two categorical parts of different embryological origins: The neurocranium and the viscerocranium. The neurocranium (or braincase) is a protective vault surrounding the brain and brain stem. The viscerocranium (also splanchnocranium or facial skeleton) is formed by the bones supporting the face. Except for the mandible, all of the bones of the skull are joined together by sutures, synarthrodial (immovable) joints formed by bony ossification, with Sharpey's fibres permitting some flexibility. The Skull The Mandible The jawbone, or inferior maxillary bone forms the lower jaw and holds the lower teeth in place. The term "mandible" also refers to both the upper and lower sections of the beaks of birds; in this case the "lower mandible" corresponds to the mandible of humans, while the "upper mandible" is functionally equivalent to the human maxilla but mainly consists of the premaxillary bones. Conversely, in bony fish for example, the lower jaw may be termed "lower maxilla". Ribs The ribs are the long curved bones which form the cage. In most vertebrates, ribs surround the chest, enabling the lungs to expand and thus facilitate breathing by expanding the chest cavity. They serve to protect the lungs, heart, and other internal organs of the thorax. In some animals, especially snakes, ribs may provide support and protection for the entire body. Arm In human anatomy, the arm is the part of the upper limb between the shoulder and the elbow joints. Hand A hand is a prehensile, multi-fingered extremity located at the end of an arm or forelimb of primates and humans, chimpanzees, monkeys, and lemurs. A few other vertebrates such as the koala (which has two opposable thumbs on each "hand" and fingerprints remarkably similar to human fingerprints) are often described as having either "hands" or "paws" on their front limbs. Hands are the main structures for physically manipulating the environment, used for both gross motor skills (such as grasping a large object) and fine motor skills (such as picking up a small pebble). The fingertips contain some of the densest areas of nerve endings on the body, are the richest source of tactile feedback, and have the greatest positioning capability of the body; thus the sense of touch is intimately associated with hands. Like other paired organs (eyes, feet, legs), each hand is dominantly controlled by the opposing brain hemisphere, so that handedness, or the preferred hand choice for single-handed activities such as writing with a pencil, reflects individual brain functioning. Leg The human leg is the entire lower extremity or limb of the human body, including the foot, thigh and even the hip or gluteal region; however, the precise definition in human anatomy refers only to the section of the lower limb extending from the knee to the ankle. Legs are used for standing, walking, jumping, running, kicking, and similar activities, and constitute a significant portion of a person's mass. Foot The foot (plural feet) is an anatomical structure found in many vertebrates. It is the terminal portion of a limb which bears weight and allows locomotion. In many animals with feet, the foot is a separate organ at the terminal part of the leg made up of one or more segments or bones, generally including claws or nails.