Type
Word Search
Description

march
body tissue
cathode rays
experiments
x-ray
bone
germany
physicist
hand
wilhelm

X-ray imaging Word Search

Type
Word Search
Description

radiographer
electrons
ultrasound
radiation
endoscopy
tomography
lungs
bones
exposure
xray
medicine
ionising
cat scan
barium salts
organ
tissue
attenuatuion
absorbtion
cathode

Radiology Crossword

Type
Crossword
Description

Contains x-ray tube tubehead
image is projected onto this imagereceptor
where electrons are converted into photons anode
holds film in the mouth receptorholder
concept that everyone should be exposed to minimal radiation ALARA
particles with a negative charge electron
particles with a positive charge proton
protects chest and lap leadapron
goes aroud neck, protects thyroid glad thyroidcollar
consists of exposure button, on/off, controls controlpanel
suspends x-ray tubehead extensionarm
consists of tungsten filament and focusing cup cathode
controls number of electrons produced in x-ray tube milliamperage
how the light and dark areas differ contrast
the darkness or blackness of an image density
controls the energy and wavelength kilovoltage

X-RAY TUBES Crossword

Type
Crossword
Description

The principle that spreads heat over a greater area of the anode and allows the effective focal spot to be smaller than the actual focal spot LINEFOCUS
How ninety-nine percent of an electrons kinetic energy is converted HEAT
Keeps the electron cloud together before they leave the cathode FOCUSINGCUP
Occurs when no more electrons can be boiled off the filament; limits x-ray tubes to a maximum of 1000 mA SPACECHARGEEFFECT
Area where electrons strike the anode FOCALSPOT
Environment inside the x-ray tube once all air has been removed VACUUM
Graph that allows radiographers to determine the maximum technical factor combination that is safe for the x-ray tube RADIOGRAPHICRATINGCHART
A coil of wire; source of electrons FILAMENT
The product of kVp, mA, and time HEATUNITS
Type of radiation emitted outside the tube housing; must be less than 1 mGy/hr at 1 m from the tube LEAKAGERADIATION
Causes uneven distribution of x-ray intensity between the cathode and anode HEELEFFECT
The positive electrode of an x-ray tube ANODE
The process of boiling off electrons at the filament THERMIONICEMISSION
The negative electrode of an x-ray tube CATHODE
The anode is constructed of this material due to its high melting point TUNGSTEN

X-RAY Word Search

Type
Word Search
Description

copperstem
tungstentarget
centralray
electroncloud
port
filter
xrays
anode
window
xray
highvoletagetranformer
vacuum
pid
filament
collimator
oil
lowvoltagetransformer
primarybeam
tube head
radiator
cathode
focusing cup

Skeletal/Muscular System Crossword

Type
Crossword
Description

the inner framework made up of all the bones of the body Skeleton
a soft tissue inside the bone that produces blood cells bone marrow
specialized connective tissue composed of osteocytes forming the skeleton bone
strong connective tissue that supports the body and is softer and more flexible than bone cartilage
place where two or more bones meet joint
A group of genetic diseases. They're caused by defective genes that are passed from parent to child. Muscular Dystrophy
Very common congenital disorder that affects the posture, balance and motor functions. Physical tasks become difficult because of this disorder. Cerebral Palsy
Shoulder muscles help in rotating the shoulder as well as move the hand in front and back. Structural strength for this joint is due to tendons of these muscles. Rotator Cuff Tear
It's degenerative and inflammatory in nature. It affects systemic connective tissue causing weakness and muscle atrophy. Polymyositis
It's a common disease of the bones. Approximately 10 million Americans have the disease, with at least three times more Americans at risk of developing it. Osteoporosis

History Of The Atom Wordsearch

Type
Word Search
Description

Alpha Particles
Oil Drop Experiment
Plum Pudding Model
Cathode Rays
Maltese Cross
Paddle Wheel
A.M.U.
Atom
Electrons
Neutrons
Protons
Nucleus
Rutherford
Thomson
Greeks
Crookes
Millikan
Dalton
Chadwick

Rad Tech Week 2016 Crossword

Type
Crossword
Description

Who invented x-rays? Roentgen
X-ray __________________. Tube
Who was the first woman to win a Nobel Prize? Curie
break in the bone fracture
Pelvic _____________. GIRDLE
The joint that the distal femur and proximal tib/fib make. Knee
Abbreviation for kilovolatge peak. KVP
The greater trochanter is located at this joint. hip
Thigh bone. Femur
The most inferior, posterior, and lateral point on the angle of the mandible. Gonion
There are 24 _______________ that make up the spine. Vertebrae
We use this body part to listen. Ear
a side of the body left
We use this part of our body to smell. nose
the upper most portion of the skeleton. skull
The abbreviation for the Radiology Technologist credentials RT

Skeletal System Crossword

Type
Crossword
Description

a dense layer of tissue enveloping bones except at the surface of joints is known as what? Periosteum
Bone Remodeling is also known as ___________ Ossification
a viscous non-newtonian fluid found in synovial joints is known as what? Synovial Fluid
How many bones are in the body? two hundred and six
ligaments connects two ____ Bones
where is the Humerus located? The Forearm
the Vertebrae is a part of what structure in the body? The Spine
The Skull, the Sternum, and Shoulder blades are known as what type of Bone? Flat
What do short bones provide? support
Red Marrow is also known as ___________ Myeloid Tissue
The Hip and the SHoulders are known as what type of joint? Ball and Socket
The Clavicle is a Fancy name for what bone? Collarbone
Phalanges are what? Fingers

Atomic Theory Crossword

Type
Crossword
Description

a pre-socratic philosopher who coined the term atomos which in ancient greek means unbreakable, who also belived that parts of matter were unbreakable Democritus (420 B.C.E.)
an English scientist who experimented mostly on gases. Boyle discovered through experimentation that gas exists and is made of something (atoms). His experiments also led to the discovery of Boyle’s Law, which describes an inverse relationship between volume and pressure Robert Boyle (1662)
an English scientist who proposed a mechanical universe that contained small particles in motion (atoms) Sir Isaac Newton (1704)
an English chemist, physicist, and meteorologist, who proposed an “atomic theory” with spherical solid atoms based on the properties mass John Dalton (1803)
a wealthy French scienctist during the French Revolution who proved that matter is conserved in chemical reactions; thus, the creation and recognition of the law of conservation of mass, discovered that water is not an element and was a creator of the metric system Antoine Lavoisier (1778)
a French chemist who proved that the quantities of any pure chemical compound’s elements were not dependent on the source. His discovery became known as Proust’s law or Law of Definite Proportions,this law was discovered by experimenting with metals that react with oxygen and sulfur Joseph Louis Proust (1793)
an Italian physicist who was among the first atomists to recognize that elements existed as molecules as well as individual atoms.studied the work of John Dalton and Joseph Gay-Lussac and discovered that gas reactions of equal volumes and same temperature and pressure contain the same amount of molecules, now known as Avogadro's Law. Amedeo Avogadro (1811)
an English biologist who discovered Brownian Motion, the jerking movement of microscopic particles. This movement was caused by the movement of molecules of the fluid they were suspended in. Robert Brown (1827)
an English physicist who proposed an atomic model called the “plum pudding model”,discovered the electron when attempting to prove that cathode rays were caused by charged particles he originally called corpuscles. Through experimentation, he determined that electrons were present in all matter. J.J. Thomson (1897)
a New Zealand physicist who discovered the proton, atomic nucleus, and the element radon, also proposed the Rutherford Model of the atom, and further contributed to atomic theory, coining terms like alpha, beta, and gamma rays. Ernest Rutherford (1913)
two scientists who conducted a series of experiments that concluded that the nucleus of an atom was positively charged, this investigated the scattering of alpha particles realizing that if viewed at large angles it could be seen that alpha particles were bouncing back toward their source. Gold Foil Experiments (1908-1913)
a Danish physicist who developed the modern model of the atom, introduced the electron in it’s proper place, orbiting around the nucleus, later won the Nobel Peace Prize for his work in Nuclear Physics Niels Bohr (1913)
an Austrian physicist who developed the electron cloud model. His model proposed a dense nucleus and outer cloud of electrons and used math and used quantum mechanics to determine the positions of the electrons Erwin Schrodinger (1926)
pioneered the scientific method. Roger Bacon (1247)
See Figure 1; could not account for the formation of ions, and did not account for protons, electrons, and neutrons Billiard Ball Model
used electrolysis to break down compounds and discover seven new elements Humphry Davy (1807)
discovered the specific laws of chemical electrolysis and discovered electro-magnetic induction Michael Faraday (1873)
invented the canal ray tube, a tube that examined the flow of positively charged particles, and found that positively charged particles flow the opposite direction of negatively charged particles Eugen Goldstein (1866)
discovered the electromagnetic wave called x-rays that could pass through solid objects Wilhelm Roentgen (1895)
accidentally discovered radiation when he left uranium crystals in a drawer with an undeveloped photograph, which suggested that some materials continuously emit energy Henri Becquerel (1896)
See Figure 2 Radioactivity Summary (1900)
found that beams of electrons were able to pass through a sheet of aluminum foil with almost no deflection, and correctly concluded that atoms are mostly empty space Philipp Lenard (1903)
calculated atoms too small, didn't account for formation of ions, but account for different atomic masses and internal structure. Dynamid Model (1903)
presented the first atomic model that most closely resembles the accepted model Hantaro Nagaoka (1903)
See Figure 3; accounted for everything, but is unstable Nagaoka's Model
See Figure 4; accounted for different atomic masses, and internal structure Plum-Pudding Model (1904)
See Figure 5; accounted for everything but stability Rutherford's Model (1911)
discovered the neutron by bombarding Beryllium with beta radiation, which led to nuclear fission released a neutron James Chadwick (1932)
See Figure 6; accounted for all three basic subatomic particles Subatomic Particle Chart (1932)
See Figure 7; the modern model of the atom, that is most widely accepted, is stable and accounts for all properties of the atom Bohr's Atomic Model (1913)

Human body Crossword

Type
Crossword
Description

a group of body parts that work together to perform a job system
a body part that does a special job within a body system organ
a group of cells that look alike and work together to do a certain job tissue
the basic unit of all living things. (buillding blocks) cell
a tough,rubbery tissue that makes up parts of the skeleton cartilage
the place where two bones come together joint
a strong cord of tissue that attaches muscle to a bone tendon
a strong, flexible tissue that holds bones together at a joint. ligament
body tissue that moves parts of the body muscle
the kind of muscle that a person can control voluntary muscle
the kind of muscle that works without a person's control involuntary muscle
Made up of around 200 bones. The bones help give shape to your body.Your bones help support you. Bones work with muscles to help you move. skeletal system
The muscles also help give your body shape and help you move. Includes more that 600 muscles.. Muscular system
Made up of your heart and blood vessels. The blood brings oxygen and nutrients to cell. circulatory system
Made up of lungs and the tubes leading to them. Air enters your lungs each time you breath in. The oxygen in your lungs passes into your blood which is delivered to you cells. respiratory system
Includes your stomach and intestines. Breaks apart food you eat so that your body can use it for fuel. Your stomach churns the food until it is turned into liquid digestive system
Made up of the brain and nerves (spinal cord) this system help control your thoughts and feelings nervous system