These are images are of A.D.A.M. The Inside Story[ATIS] released in August 1996. It was the of the 1996 Software Publishers Association Codie Award for Best Education Product for Middle Schools and Best Curriculum-Based Education Product. It has also won the Curriculum Administrators top 10 District Choice award. I have personally seen this program demonstrated on CNN.

It was targeted for Windows 3.1 and was developed using Visual C++ 1.5 and MFC 1.5.

Most of the work involved implementing a 1.0 to a 2.0 version upgrade of an existing application. Initially it consisted of two applications for displaying and dissecting the human anatomy for displaying a pictorial view of the systems of the human body. I designed and developed a new third program for displaying 3D representations of the heart, lung and skull for the 2.0 upgrade.

These images are of the anatomy program for displaying and dissecting the human anatomy. The first is the main anatomy window, the middle is the same window in dissection mode and the last is a new image display dialog I implemented. Notice the speckled backgrounds of the images. This required a lot of GDI work to implement the buttons and the owner drawn scroll bar.

These images are of the scrapbook program, a program that displays a pictorial view of the systems of the human body. The first is the table of contents pages with mouseover highlighting. Clicking on the picture plays an animation. The last is a typical pair of pages.

These images are of the 3D program. This was a new part of ATIS and I designed and implemented this application completely. It allows a user to display and rotate a heart, lung or skull in 3D. The first image selects the organ. The 3D icons rotate independently consisting of 15 images that are displayed subsequently to give the appearance of motion. The last image is the initial state after selecting the heart. The list box displays a list of heart features and animation's to display. The user can rotate the heart along two axes to display its features. The heart is a QuickTime movie of heart being rotated along two axes. By jumping frames, a 3D rotating effect is achieved. Most of the work involved implementing the various buttons on the displays. Each button has an up (not clicked), down (clicked), mouse over and disabled state. Though trivial in JavaScript, implementing using C++ in Windows is a lot more work.

In these images, the first shows the aorta being highlighted and the last shows a shot of an animation of a white blood cell flowing within a blood vessel.