Superficial vein is a vein, close to the surface of the body. This differs from deep veins. Superficial veins are not paired with an artery, unlike the deep veins, which have an artery with the same name close by. Superficial veins are important physiologically for cooling of the body; when the body is too hot the body shunts blood from the deep veins to the superficial veins, to facilitate heat transfer to the surroundings. Superficial veins can be seen under the skin; those below the level of the heart tend to bulge out. This can be witnessed in the hand: raised above the heart and the blood should drain. Veins become more visually prominent when lifting heavy weight after a period of proper strength training. Physiologically, the superficial veins are not as important as the deep veins and are sometimes removed in a procedure called vein stripping, used to treat varicose veins; the United States Department of Health and Human Services makes the following distinction, "Spider veins can be seen under the skin, but they do not make the skin bulge out like varicose veins do."
External jugular vein cephalic vein – glides along the biceps: the "signature vein" of bodybuilders median cubital vein – used to draw blood. Basilic vein – the largest vein in the arm: used for dialysis access small saphenous vein great saphenous vein – "harvested" for coronary artery bypass surgery Deep veins Varicose veins Vascularity The Veins of the Lower Extremity and Pelvis – Gray's Anatomy. Varicose vein therapy – medlineplus.org
Arthur Meinig was a German-born Hungarian architect. He was born in Waldheim, Saxony on 7 November 1853 and died in Budapest on 14 September 1904. After studying in Dresden, he worked for architects Helmer in Vienna. In 1883 he soon became the favorite architect of Hungarian aristocracy, he created buildings in the styles of Neo-Gothic, Neo-Renaissance, in Neobaroque. Emmer Palace, Budapest, 1885-1887. Andrássy Palace, Hungary, 1885-1886/1890. Wenckheim Palace, Budapest, 1886-1889. Mausoleum of the Andrássy Family, Trebišov, now Slovakia, 1891-1893; the Mausoleum is one of the most beautiful monuments in Trebišov. It was built in the neo-Gothic style by Arthur Meinig; the sarcophagus is a work of the Hungarian sculptor György Zala from the years 1893–1895. In the mausoleum there is buried the count Gyula Andrássy from 1894, the prime minister of Austria-Hungary. In the sarcophagus there are relicts of his wife Katalin Andrássy. Above the sarcophagus there are two bronze cartouches with the signs of his wife.
Beside that there is the tinny coffin of Tódor Andrássy. Their souls are protected by the sculpture of an angel. Near the sarcophagus sorrows the bronze sculpture of Helena, the wife of the count Lajos Batthyány. In the interior there are the Neo-Gothic windows. Hunyady Palace, Budapest, 1892-1894. Csekonics Palace, rebuilding 1893-1896. Park Club, Budapest, 1893-1895. Károlyi Castle, now Romania, rebuilding 1893-1896. Dungyerszky Palace, Budapest, 1899-1900. Adria Palace, Budapest, 1900-1902