Performing of abdominal surgery shown in detail.
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In the case depicted in this animation, the woman had to have her large intestine removed. This grueling process is just as uncomfortable as it sounds.
The animation spares no detail, and gives a vivid image of the surgery. Without the animation, it would be challenging to do justice to the amount of pain and suffering involved in such a procedure.
To be able to see the equipment and the cutting of flesh brings a new perspective for most viewers, and assists them in appreciating the significance of such an experience.
After the original incision is made, there are several steps that the surgeons must take to prepare the body for the removal of the intestine. This process is essential to ensure that the patient remains safe throughout the duration of the procedure.
This clip shows the working space prepared for the surgeon, and illustrates the size of the incision necessary for the doctors to be able to operate.
Illustrated here is the actual removal and replacement of the large intestine.
After the new synthetic intestine is inserted, a process known as intestinal anastomosis, the surgeon joins the two structures, and is able to finish the surgery buy sewing the skin back together.
Most of modern society receives their information via visual and written media, if not exclusively visual. For some people, this extends to learning to the extent that the only way the person can learn is if they’re able to see it with their eyes. This presents a problem for the way most trials transpire. At least a few members of the jury are likely to consider themselves visual learners and will struggle to keep up with the vast amounts of complex information that’s being presented.
The best solution to this problem is to include a visual aid. Allan Barsky said in his book, Clinicians in Court:
“As noted throughout this volume, the purpose of providing evidence at a trial is to educate the judge or jury about the facts in a case. As the saying goes, “Seeing is believing,” so using visual aids in courtroom presentations can have a critical impact on the decision makers. Seeing a torn piece of clothes may be more convincing than just hearing about it.”
Barsky, A. (2012). Clinicians in Court (2nd ed.). The Guilford Press
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