I've been going through the anatomy course for over a year and a half, and the ebooks have been super useful for review. Going back and doing the assignments, reviewing lessons, reading the ebooks and drawing from them, going to check out the other anatomy resources that you mention throughout the course. There is never a shortage of what to do. Thank you for continuing to enrich the course with valuable content.
Hey y'all, This is a linocut reliefprint. (Basically means that I carved a big ol' stamp and squashed some paper into it) When I was a kid, I always used to dress up as a samurai for Halloween, so I thought it would be cool to do a skull with a kabuto helmet. Good luck everyone!
I gotta say BRAVO for including the deep muscles Flexor Digitorum Longus, Flexor Hallucis Longus, Tibialis Posterior and Popliteus! When I was studying the Lower Leg Muscles Anterolateral group, these deep muscles you included with the Calves had me googling all over the place! Their tendons are seen in the foot muscles lesson and I feel are important to know for the obsessive anatomy students haha! This is why your content is Premium <3
Awesome! I´ve been recently reviewing the Hamstring lessons and when it comes to quickly reviewing, your PDF E-books are one of the most valuable resources! I can´t wait for the Ebook on the Lower Leg! I left a comment on one of the 3D models about a muscle I believe will be important to include that is not mentioned in the video lessons, by the way. Thank you and your team for all the hard work you people do to help us master Anatomy!
I see that the Flexor Digitorum Longus muscle is added here, which continues the form below the Soleus above it. This one along with the Flexor Hallucis Longus and others are not mentioned in other lessons. Of course I can see how they don´t really affect the form much, but I feel that the Flexor Digitorum Longus is definitely something that should be included in the lower leg muscles eBook when you make it.
This reminds me of that time in the podcast where you shared that it is hard to begin exercising but the reward is phenomenal later. Due to it being painful first, it is a virtue. When drawing, measuring takes a lot of brain power, lots of patience, and concentration. It is not fun, well maybe for certain cultures it can be, but the rewards from measuring are immense. Learning to see your mistakes and investing a good deal of time to the measurement will yield tremendous pleasure when rendering because you can just let it all flow at that point, confident that things are in the right place!
HERE LIES MY SHOULDER DRAWINGS! Thanks all for following along! I did a bunch of other sketches of the ribcage on paper but they didn't look as clean as my digital ones :) Today's video recap is up here! https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=RM_aXRfXD48 Thanks all for following along!!!
Thank you Stan, for continuing to generate premium content for the anatomy course. I´m about three months in and viewing and reviewing lessons as well as the PDFs is tremendous help in tackling the monumental task of learning anatomy. Blessings for your family!
I would like to provide some feedback on the shoulder muscle videos as well as the anatomy course in general. I would say that the course could benefit with a bit of restructuring, specifically adding some advance information on any muscles that surround an area we are studying. Specifically here, what I found is, to get the most out of the lessons related to the PECTORALIS MAJOR and the shoulder muscles in general; I had to study the DELTOID on my own, and skip ahead to the DELTOID section of the Arms course. Perhaps it would be of help to add extra review options for the surrounding muscles between certain lessons. I honestly don´t know what the most elegant solution would be, since the very nature of the intertwining anatomical parts makes it difficult as it is, and you are surely doing an OUTSTANDING job.