Human Body & Physiology Articles - Page 3 — Knoji
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Explaining when does one become a real left-handed person or a right-handed person. Some thinks it's pure gambling, others don't even though some studies show clearly that it's not 100% random. We'll go over those different studies in order to understand what's really happening regarding the choice of being a right or left-handed human being.
Published by Maxime Pruvot 53 months ago in Human Body & Physiology | +0 votes | 0 comments
Cannabinoid receptor systems are found within the brains and immune systems of mammals as well as various birds, fish, and even reptiles. Although scientists are still attempting to understand the vast majority of cannabinoid receptors what they have discovered are the effects and benefits of two very specific receptors entitled CB1 and CB2.
Published by Alden Morris 67 months ago in Human Body & Physiology | +0 votes | 0 comments
Cystic teratomas are disgusting and can contain sebaceous material, puss, fat tissue, bone, hair, teeth, and other awful monstrosities. Because we know a teratoma is essentially a malformed, undeveloped twin, dead before it was even made, its usually dead material residing within another's body, calcified tissue can exist within the growth. There have been some extreme cases of fetus in fetu and cystic teratomas documented on television, on Youtube, and on other various video and medical oddity ...
Published by Amy Russell 68 months ago in Human Body & Physiology | +16 votes | 7 comments
This article is about how immunoglobulin, the B-cell receptor, promotes diversity within itself via the process of somatic recombination. The process of somatic recombination is the rearrangement of genes and is extremely precise and directly functions with the V, D, and J segments of the genes. Without this recombination event, diversity would be extremely limited.
Published by Agyapal Sidhu 69 months ago in Human Body & Physiology | +0 votes | 0 comments
What happens to the human body when we die? Exactly what are the processes that lead to death? This article looks at the major components of death, such as decreased circulation, increased sleeping periods, confusion, disorientation, lack of appetite, loss of control, brain stem activity and rigor mortis and explains each one in detail.
Published by Aunty Ann 69 months ago in Human Body & Physiology | +16 votes | 8 comments
Psychic life is not easy. You spend half of your life convincing people that you are real. For every person who doesn't believe in ESP, there are many people out there who do. Unfortunately you don't have a reliable device to measure ESP. if there were such a device, one could eliminate the inadequate psychics from the good ones. Know some mind power techniques and how to develop clairaudience.
Published by Jessie Agudo 69 months ago in Human Body & Physiology | +3 votes | 1 comments
So, what is RNA? RNA stands for ribonucleic acid, and although it is fairly similar to DNA, they actually have several varying factors. In contrast to DNA, RNA is usually a single stranded chain of nucleotides, which ultimately causes the RNA to be more versatile and flexible. Since RNA is a single strand, they are able to bend and shape into various conformations that can determine its function. Also, as the name suggests, RNA has a ribose sugar instead of a deoxyribose sugar, where ribose has ...
Published by Pauline S 70 months ago in Human Body & Physiology | +0 votes | 0 comments
Have you ever heard the term anthropometrics? Anthropometrics is a measure of human, usually a physical measure such as height, weight, length of hands, length of legs and so forth. Maybe some of you are working in the health sector already know about anthropometrics. But do you really understand thoroughly about anthropometrics? Here are 7 things you should know about anthropometrics.
Published by Ebenso Jan 71 months ago in Human Body & Physiology | +0 votes | 0 comments
This article relays information about B-cells, their functions and a general overview of the B-cell receptor, immunoglobulin, and how it functions to defend the body in the primary adaptive immune response to a pathogen or invader. B-cells are extremely important to the immune system and are a cornerstone to the study of immunology.
Published by Agyapal Sidhu 72 months ago in Human Body & Physiology | +0 votes | 0 comments
Ever wonder what all those medical terms you hear on TV or at the doctor's office mean? The first steps in understanding medical terminology is explained clearly in layman's terms. You'll learn how medical words are derived from Latin, and usually will be constructed of a root word (foundation of the term) plus a prefix (word beginning) and/or suffix (word ending) which give further information surrounding the root word. (Part Two)
Published by Sharla Smith 231 months ago in Human Body & Physiology | +0 votes | 0 comments
Ergonomics is science of work, the law or rules about work or work-related.
Published by Dito Kum 72 months ago in Human Body & Physiology | +1 votes | 0 comments
In this discussion you will understand the scientific definition of dream.
Published by Julie Diana 89 months ago in Human Body & Physiology | +4 votes | 0 comments
The skull and the vertebral column protect the brain and the spinal cord respectively.
Published by Jamie Nicole Malig 93 months ago in Human Body & Physiology | +1 votes | 0 comments
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