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The digitized collections at CMU cover a range of topics, including the American Journal of Science, 1818-1895, a robotic exhibit, artificial intelligence, and the Clifford Glenwood Schull, winner of the 1994 Noble Prize in Physics.
Over 600 primary sources from various time periods and locations related to the history of technology. The majority of sources are European in origin, but also include Africa, Asia, and North and South America.
These printed illustrations are single sheets, similar to broadsides, that depict the body using layers or flaps that can be lifted to reveal internal organs and other body parts, mimicking what one would find upon dissection.
This collection houses over 70,000 images, including portraits, photographs, caricatures, posters, and graphic art, that depict scenes of the social and historical aspects of medicine between the 15th to 21st century.