manikin

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man·i·kin

, mannikinmannequin (man'i-kin),
A model, especially one with removable pieces, of the human body or any of its parts.
See also: phantom (2).
[dim. of man]

manikin

/man·i·kin/ (man´ĭ-kin) a model to illustrate anatomy or on which to practice surgical or other manipulations.

manikin

(man′i-kĭn) [Dutch manneken, little man]
A model of the human body or its parts, used esp. in teaching anatomy and emergency medical and nursing procedures.

manikin

(man´ikin),
n a replica of the complete body or its individual parts that is used for instructional purposes. Used interchangeably with mannequin. See typodont.
References in periodicals archive ?
Ruth Lee began producing the training manikins in the 1980s when a family friend who worked for Merseyside Fire Service asked if it could repair one of the brigade's own manikins made from hessian sacking and old hose.
After learning that nursing academics in our own multi-campus university were uncomfortable with the use of manikins for simulation, our research team secured a grant to design and evaluate a SLE aimed at addressing their concerns by providing pedagogical and technological support.
The effect of a vehicle's climate control system on occupant comfort can be characterized from the data collected by an HVAC manikin.
Higher intubation times reported in these two studies compared to our study are considered to be caused by the fact that these studies were conducted on manikins.
Figure 5 shows the two manikins in a seat with a short, flat cushion.
After the discussion, all students practiced skills on the manikin with faculty assistance.
Both manikins have a dry heat release corresponding to the activity level.
Ajman: A fully equipped medical stimulation centre with life-sized medical manikins as patients that will allow students to practise in real- life scenarios was inaugurated yesterday at the Gulf Medical University in Ajman.
This study demonstrated the effectiveness of brief practice on voice advisory manikins in improving skill retention by nursing students in single-rescuer cardiopulmonary resuscitation (CPR).
we can at least report that all those species long considered cotingas and manikins have been included.
The medical providers worked on life-like manikins with hemorrhaging amputations and treated simulated victims of bullet wounds, blast injuries, orthopedic emergencies and other life-threatening injuries and illnesses.