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403 bytes removed ,  15:34, 3 September 2010
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Line 132: Line 132:  
choice1="2 (I3/3 C1/1 P3/3 M3/2)"
 
choice1="2 (I3/3 C1/1 P3/3 M3/2)"
 
correctchoice="4"
 
correctchoice="4"
feedback4="'''Correct!''' Dogs have three upper and three lower incisors, one upper and one lower canine, four upper and four lower premolars and two upper and three lower molars in each half of their mouth. [[Oral Cavity - Teeth & Gingiva - Anatomy & Physiology#The Dog|WikiVet Article: Teeth]]"
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feedback4="'''Correct!''' Dogs have three upper and three lower incisors, one upper and one lower canine, four upper and four lower premolars and two upper and three lower molars in each half of their mouth. [[Dental Formula - Dog|WikiVet Article: Dental Formula - Dog]]"
feedback5="'''Incorrect.''' The incisors, canines and premolars are correct but dogs have two upper and three lower molars in each half of their mouth. The dental formula should read 2 (I3/3 C1/1 P4/4 M2/3). [[Oral Cavity - Teeth & Gingiva - Anatomy & Physiology#The Dog|WikiVet Article: Teeth]]"
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feedback5="'''Incorrect.''' The incisors, canines and premolars are correct but dogs have two upper and three lower molars in each half of their mouth. The dental formula should read 2 (I3/3 C1/1 P4/4 M2/3). [[Dental Formula - Dog|WikiVet Article: Dental Formula - Dog]]"
feedback2="'''Incorrect.''' The incisors, canines and molars are correct but dogs have four upper and four lower premolars in each half of their mouth. The dental formula should read 2 (I3/3 C1/1 P4/4 M2/3). [[Oral Cavity - Teeth & Gingiva - Anatomy & Physiology#The Dog |WikiVet Article: Teeth]]"
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feedback2="'''Incorrect.''' The incisors, canines and molars are correct but dogs have four upper and four lower premolars in each half of their mouth. The dental formula should read 2 (I3/3 C1/1 P4/4 M2/3). [[Dental Formula - Dog |WikiVet Article: Dental Formula - Dog]]"
feedback3="'''Incorrect.''' The incisors, canines and premolars are correct but dogs have two upper and three lower molars in each half of their mouth. The dental formula should read 2 (I3/3 C1/1 P4/4 M2/3). [[Oral Cavity - Teeth & Gingiva - Anatomy & Physiology#The Dog|WikiVet Article:Teeth]]"
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feedback3="'''Incorrect.''' The incisors, canines and premolars are correct but dogs have two upper and three lower molars in each half of their mouth. The dental formula should read 2 (I3/3 C1/1 P4/4 M2/3). [[Dental Formula - Dog|WikiVet Article:Dental Formula - Dog]]"
feedback1="'''Incorrect.''' The incisors and canines are correct but dogs have four upper and four lower premolars and two upper and three lower molars in each half of their mouth. The dental formula should read 2 (I3/3 C1/1 P4/4 M2/3). [[Oral Cavity - Teeth & Gingiva - Anatomy & Physiology#The Dog|WikiVet Article: Teeth]]"
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feedback1="'''Incorrect.''' The incisors and canines are correct but dogs have four upper and four lower premolars and two upper and three lower molars in each half of their mouth. The dental formula should read 2 (I3/3 C1/1 P4/4 M2/3). [[Dental Formula - Dog|WikiVet Article: Dental Formula - Dog]]"
 
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</WikiQuiz>  
 
</WikiQuiz>  
Line 148: Line 148:  
choice4="2 ( I 3/3, C 1/1, P 3/2, M 2/2"
 
choice4="2 ( I 3/3, C 1/1, P 3/2, M 2/2"
 
correctchoice="3"
 
correctchoice="3"
feedback3="'''Correct!''' Cats have three upper and three lower incisors, one upper and one lower canine, three upper and two lower premolars and one upper and one lower molar in each half of their mouth. [[Oral Cavity - Teeth & Gingiva - Anatomy & Physiology#The Cat|WikiVet Article: Teeth]]"
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feedback3="'''Correct!''' Cats have three upper and three lower incisors, one upper and one lower canine, three upper and two lower premolars and one upper and one lower molar in each half of their mouth. [[Dental Formula - Cat|WikiVet Article: Dental Formula - Cat]]"
feedback5="'''Incorrect.''' The incisors, canines and molars are correct but cats have three upper and two lower premolars in each half of their mouth. The dental formula should read 2 (I3/3 C1/1 P3/2 M1/1). [[Oral Cavity - Teeth & Gingiva - Anatomy & Physiology#The Cat|WikiVet Article: Teeth]]"
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feedback5="'''Incorrect.''' The incisors, canines and molars are correct but cats have three upper and two lower premolars in each half of their mouth. The dental formula should read 2 (I3/3 C1/1 P3/2 M1/1). [[Dental Formula - Cat|WikiVet Article: Dental Formula - Cat]]"
feedback2="'''Incorrect.''' The incisors, canines and molars are correct but cats have three upper and two lower premolars in each half of their mouth. The dental formula should read 2 (I3/3 C1/1 P3/2 M1/1). [[Oral Cavity - Teeth & Gingiva - Anatomy & Physiology#The Cat|WikiVet Article: Teeth]]"
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feedback2="'''Incorrect.''' The incisors, canines and molars are correct but cats have three upper and two lower premolars in each half of their mouth. The dental formula should read 2 (I3/3 C1/1 P3/2 M1/1). [[Dental Formula - Cat|WikiVet Article: Dental Formula - Cat]]"
feedback1="'''Incorrect.''' The incisors, canines and molars are correct but cats have three upper and two lower premolars in each half of their mouth. The dental formula should read 2 (I3/3 C1/1 P3/2 M1/1). [[Oral Cavity - Teeth & Gingiva - Anatomy & Physiology#The Cat|WikiVet Article: Teeth]]"
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feedback1="'''Incorrect.''' The incisors, canines and molars are correct but cats have three upper and two lower premolars in each half of their mouth. The dental formula should read 2 (I3/3 C1/1 P3/2 M1/1). [[Dental Formula - Cat|WikiVet Article: Dental Formula - Cat]]"
feedback4="'''Incorrect.''' The incisors, canines and premolars are correct but cats have one upper and one lower molar in each half of their mouth. The dental formula should read 2 (I3/3 C1/1 P3/2 M1/1). [[Oral Cavity - Teeth & Gingiva - Anatomy & Physiology#The Cat|WikiVet Article: Teeth]]"
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feedback4="'''Incorrect.''' The incisors, canines and premolars are correct but cats have one upper and one lower molar in each half of their mouth. The dental formula should read 2 (I3/3 C1/1 P3/2 M1/1). [[Dental Formula - Cat|WikiVet Article: Dental Formula - Cat]]"
 
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image= "">
 
</WikiQuiz>  
 
</WikiQuiz>  
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feedback4="'''Incorrect.''' This is the lower left second premolar. The correct answer is 106. [http://www.rvc.ac.uk/review/dentistry/Basics/triadan/dog.html Link to Veterinary Dentistry]"
 
feedback4="'''Incorrect.''' This is the lower left second premolar. The correct answer is 106. [http://www.rvc.ac.uk/review/dentistry/Basics/triadan/dog.html Link to Veterinary Dentistry]"
 
feedback1="'''Incorrect.''' This is the upper left second premolar. The correct answer is 106. [http://www.rvc.ac.uk/review/dentistry/Basics/triadan/dog.html Link to Veterinary Dentistry]"
 
feedback1="'''Incorrect.''' This is the upper left second premolar. The correct answer is 106. [http://www.rvc.ac.uk/review/dentistry/Basics/triadan/dog.html Link to Veterinary Dentistry]"
feedback5="'''Incorrect.''' This number correctly identifies the upper right second premolar, but the digit 5 denotes the right upper deciduous quadrant and since this is an eight year old dog it will have permanenet teeth. The correct answer is 106. [http://www.rvc.ac.uk/review/dentistry/Basics/triadan/dog.html Link to Veterinary Dentistry]"
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feedback5="'''Incorrect.''' This number correctly identifies the upper right second premolar, but the digit 5 denotes the right upper deciduous quadrant and since this is an eight year old dog it will have permanent teeth. The correct answer is 106. [http://www.rvc.ac.uk/review/dentistry/Basics/triadan/dog.html Link to Veterinary Dentistry]"
 
image= "">
 
image= "">
 
</WikiQuiz>
 
</WikiQuiz>
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choice3="2 ( I 3/ 3, C 1/ 1, P 3/ 3-4, M 4/ 4)"  
 
choice3="2 ( I 3/ 3, C 1/ 1, P 3/ 3-4, M 4/ 4)"  
 
correctchoice="1"  
 
correctchoice="1"  
feedback1="'''Correct!''' In the horse, upper premolar one, or the wolf tooth, is often lacking, hence the upper dental formula of P 3-4. Horses have three upper and three lower molar teeth on each side, which work in a unit along with their premolars. Females usually don't have canines so the formula is often written 1(0)/ 1(0) for mares. [[Dental Formulae & Species Differences - Anatomy & Physiology|WikiVet Article: Dental formulae]]"  
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feedback1="'''Correct!''' In the horse, upper premolar one, or the wolf tooth, is often lacking, hence the upper dental formula of P 3-4. Horses have three upper and three lower molar teeth on each side, which work in a unit along with their premolars. Females usually don't have canines so the formula is often written 1(0)/ 1(0) for mares. [[Dental Formula - Horse|WikiVet Article: Dental Formula - Horse]]"  
feedback2="'''Incorrect.''' The horse only has three lower premolars but usually has an extra upper premolar i.e. premolar one or the wolf tooth. The dental formula should read 2 (I 3/ 3, C 1/ 1, P 3-4/ 3, M 3/ 3).Females usually don't have canines so the formula is often written 1(0)/ 1(0) for mares. [[Dental Formulae & Species Differences - Anatomy & Physiology|WikiVet Article: Dental formulae]]"  
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feedback2="'''Incorrect.''' The horse only has three lower premolars but usually has an extra upper premolar i.e. premolar one or the wolf tooth. The dental formula should read 2 (I 3/ 3, C 1/ 1, P 3-4/ 3, M 3/ 3).Females usually don't have canines so the formula is often written 1(0)/ 1(0) for mares. [[Dental Formula - Horse|WikiVet Article: Dental Formula - Horse]]"
feedback5="'''Incorrect.''' Horses have three lower and three upper molars. The dental formula should read 2 (I 3/ 3, C 1/ 1, P 3-4/ 3, M 3/ 3). Females usually don't have canines so the formula is often written 1(0)/ 1(0) for mares. [[Dental Formulae & Species Differences - Anatomy & Physiology|WikiVet Article: Dental formulae]]"  
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feedback5="'''Incorrect.''' Horses have three lower and three upper molars. The dental formula should read 2 (I 3/ 3, C 1/ 1, P 3-4/ 3, M 3/ 3). Females usually don't have canines so the formula is often written 1(0)/ 1(0) for mares. [[Dental Formula - Horse|WikiVet Article: Dental Formula - Horse]]"  
feedback4="'''Incorrect.''' Although this dental formula may be correct for many horses, most horses have an extra upper premolar i.e. premolar one, or the wolf tooth. The dental formula should read 2 (I 3/ 3, C 1/ 1, P 3-4/ 3, M 3/ 3). Females usually don't have canines so the formula is often written 1(0)/ 1(0) for mares. [[Dental Formulae & Species Differences - Anatomy & Physiology|WikiVet Article: Dental formulae]]"  
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feedback4="'''Incorrect.''' Although this dental formula may be correct for many horses, most horses have an extra upper premolar i.e. premolar one, or the wolf tooth. The dental formula should read 2 (I 3/ 3, C 1/ 1, P 3-4/ 3, M 3/ 3). Females usually don't have canines so the formula is often written 1(0)/ 1(0) for mares. [[Dental Formula - Horse|WikiVet Article: Dental Formula - Horse]]"
feedback3="'''Incorrect.''' The horse only has three lower premolars but usually has an extra upper premolar i.e. premolar one, or the wolf tooth. Also horses have three lower and three upper premolars so thedental formula should read 2 (I 3/ 3, C 1/ 1, P 3-4/ 3, M 3/ 3). Females usually don't have canines so the formula is often written 1(0)/ 1(0) for mares. [[Dental Formulae & Species Differences - Anatomy & Physiology|WikiVet Article: Dental formulae]]"  
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feedback3="'''Incorrect.''' The horse only has three lower premolars but usually has an extra upper premolar i.e. premolar one, or the wolf tooth. Also horses have three lower and three upper premolars so thedental formula should read 2 (I 3/ 3, C 1/ 1, P 3-4/ 3, M 3/ 3). Females usually don't have canines so the formula is often written 1(0)/ 1(0) for mares. [[Dental Formula - Horse|WikiVet Article: Dental Formula - Horse]]"
 
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</WikiQuiz>
 
</WikiQuiz>
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