(Chapter 2) Footnote 10:

The principal Arabic medical writers were Rhazes (whose Ad almansorem Vesalius translated in 1537), Mesue, and Ibn Sina, 980-1037. The last of these, known to Europeans as Avicenna, wrote an Islamic medical encyclopedia, the Canon of Medicine, which had been considered authoritative since 1100 and went through at least sixty Latin editions, partial or complete, between 1500 and 1674. For the Arabic names of bones, Vesalius used Lazaro Ebreo de Frigeis' Hebrew translation of Avicenna; see p. 166 of the 1543 Fabrica (p. xxx of this translation), and Nancy G. Siraisi, Avicenna in Renaissance Italy (Princeton, 1987), p. 136 and n. 21.