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File:Main symptoms of Caffeine overdose.svg



English: Main symptoms of Caffeine overdose (See also Wikipedia:Caffeine#Caffeine_intoxication).


To discuss image, please see Template talk:Human body diagrams
Date 15 March 2009
Source See above. All used images are in public domain.
Author Mikael Häggström


Public domain I, the copyright holder of this work, release this work into the public domain. This applies worldwide.
In some countries this may not be legally possible; if so:
I grant anyone the right to use this work for any purpose, without any conditions, unless such conditions are required by law.

Human body diagrams

Main article at: Human body diagrams

Template location: Template:Human body diagrams

How to derive an image

Derive directly from raster image with organs

The raster (.png format) images below have most commonly used organs already included, and text and lines can be added in almost any graphics editor. This is the easiest method, but does not leave any room for customizing what organs are shown.

Adding text and lines:

Derive "from scratch"

By this method, body diagrams can be derived by pasting organs into one of the "plain" body images shown below. This method requires a graphics editor that can handle transparent images, in order to avoid white squares around the organs when pasting onto the body image. Pictures of organs are found on the project's main page. These were originally adapted to fit the male shadow/silhouette.


More organs are found at: Human body diagrams/Organs

Derive by vector template

The Vector templates below can be used to derive images with, for example, Inkscape. This is the method with the greatest potential.

See Human body diagrams/Inkscape tutorial for a basic description in how to do this.

Female shadow/silhouette. Full-body image is available.
Man shadow/silhouette.
Female photograph
Male photograph

Examples of derived works

More examples


Imbox license.svg

All the images on this page are released into the public domain by their creators. This applies worldwide.

In case this is not legally possible, the creators grant anyone the right to use these works for any purpose, without any conditions, unless such conditions are required by law.

The following pages on Schools Wikipedia link to this image (list may be incomplete):


What is Schools Wikipedia?

All five editions of Schools Wikipedia were compiled by SOS Childrens Villages. SOS Children cares for children who have lost their parents. Our Children's Villages give these children a new home and a new family, while a high-quality education and the best of medical care ensures they will grow up with all they need to succeed in adult life. There are many ways to help with SOS Children.