a specialist in .
a person who analyzes all the parts or elements of something with particular care:
an anatomist of public-school systems and their problems.
A less obvious feature is found by the anatomist in certain blood-vessels of the trunk.
The Story of Evolution Joseph McCabe
It was addressed to the anatomist’s friend, Joachim Roelants.
Fathers of Biology Charles McRae
This does not at all mean that you need be an anatomist, or go deep into physiology, or the doctrines of prevention and cure.
Rab and His Friends and Other Papers John Brown
The anatomist cannot do this; but if he call to his aid the study of development, he can do it.
The Present Condition of Organic Nature Thomas H. Huxley
Grace and truth lie in the least wrinkle of a garment which needs no after-cast of the anatomist’s cloak of charity to hide a sin.
The Atlantic Monthly, Volume 15, No. 88, February, 1865 Various
He was no anatomist, no physiologist, but rather what nowadays we should call a pharmacologist.
Old-Time Makers of Medicine James J. Walsh
Three years afterwards he married again, Agnes Huschke, daughter of a Jena anatomist.
Major Prophets of To-Day Edwin E. Slosson
The minute details of its structure, however, belong to the anatomist.
Lectures on the Philosophy of the Human Mind (Vol. 1 of 3) Thomas Brown
A solution of isinglass coloured with carmine forms an excellent injection liquor to the anatomist.
A Dictionary of Arts, Manufactures and Mines Andrew Ure
This is the case frequently with the anatomist and the astronomer.
Harmonies of Political Economy Frdric Bastiat
an expert in anatomy
anatomist a·nat·o·mist (ə-nāt’ə-mĭst)
An expert in or a student of anatomy.
- Anatomy of melancholy
a philosophical treatise (1621) by Robert Burton.
anatropia anatropia an·a·tro·pi·a (ān’ə-trō’pē-ə) n. See anaphoria.
anatricrotism anatricrotism an·a·tri·cro·tism (ān’ə-trī’krə-tĭz’əm, -trĭk’rə-) n. A pulse anomaly manifested by a triple beat on the ascending limb of a sphygmographic tracing. an’a·tri·crot’ic (-trī-krŏt’ĭk) adj.