This digital rectal examination is the most accurate way to study a patient’s anatomy, the new medical imaging study from Johns Hopkins University says.

The new study, which was published online today in the American Journal of Orthopaedics and Trauma, used a 3D-scanner and a digital microscope to study the anatomy of over 300 patients who underwent the exam.

“We have the most complete picture of a patient that we have ever looked at in this study,” said lead author Dr. Jeffrey A. Miller, a senior research scientist at the Johns Hopkins Center for Translational Research and a professor of medicine and surgery at the university.

“This is a major advance for us, and a major milestone for medicine and the medical community in terms of understanding the anatomy and physiology of the human face.”

The study involved examining the skin cells of a 23-year-old woman who underwent an exam at Johns Hopkins Medical Center in Baltimore, Md., in August.

The woman underwent a CT scan of her abdomen, chest and neck.

A computerized image of her face, then a 3-D digital image of the skin was displayed on a monitor, which displayed her facial expressions and body posture.

The researchers examined a variety of skin samples, including the skin that covers the cheeks, the neck and the chin.

They also examined the area around the eyes, which were then scanned.

They found that the area between the eyes and around the chin was more sensitive than the rest of the body.

The study found that, although some areas of the face may have a high sensitivity, they are not the most sensitive parts of the facial skin.

The most sensitive part of the upper facial region was around the eye.

The new study also revealed that, while the study showed that the skin around the cheeks was the most sensitivity, the skin surrounding the eyes was also the most vulnerable.

The skin around eyes is thinner than the skin of the nose and chin, and it is less sensitive, the researchers found.

Dr. Miller said that, in contrast, the more sensitive area of the cheeks is the area that is usually damaged from the effects of the flu virus.

He said the study shows that the anatomy around the face, which is where we all have sensitive skin, is more vulnerable than the muscles around the body or muscles around joints, and may be more susceptible to injury.

Dr. Miller believes the study has a lot of practical applications.

“The most important thing to understand is that this study was not about the face,” he said.

“It was not looking at a particular patient.

It was looking at the human skin and its surface area, the area where it is most sensitive, and that is the face.”

Dr. Elizabeth A. Brown, a professor at the University of California, San Francisco, who was not involved in the study, said that this was a very exciting study.

“For the first time, we’ve really looked at the anatomy on a human face, and now we can see where the damage can happen,” she said.

Dr Brown said that a lot more needs to be done in terms in terms the facial tissues that are damaged by the flu, such as the facial nerve.

The researchers also hope to look at how the skin has been damaged in other people, such how the mucous membranes have been damaged, or how they were damaged in people with diabetes, obesity, obesity and a variety other conditions.

The study was funded by the National Institutes of Health, the National Center for Advancing Translating Science, the Center for Human Longevity, the American Diabetes Association and the National Heart, Lung, and Blood Institute.