Give 1-2 paragraph or more detailed explanation for each: 1. When an adult athlete trains strenulously at high altitudes (eg. in the Rocky Mountains for a period of months, he/she is likely to experience an increase in the concentration of oxygen carying cells in the blood, which is an example of physiological acclimatizatio
Give detailed paragraph or more explanation to all questions: 1) A fat cell responds to the presence of the harmone epinephrine by increasing cytosolic cyclic AMP Production, which leads to the catabolism of both glycogen and fat; what is the best explanation for this phenomenon? 2) After spending several days at a high altitu
Describe how Koch's postulates establish the etiology of many infectious diseases. Explain why Koch's postulates do not apply to all infectious diseases by giving supporting examples.
What is the anatomy of a frog? Please provided labeled photographs.
1. Would latissimus dorsi or teres major be the stronger extensor and adductor muscle? Explain. 2. Would adductor longus or brevis be the stronger hip adductor muscle? Explain. 3. Why are the hip abductor muscles so important during single limb stance? What are the major hip abductor muscles?
Explain the relationship of anitbodies to B lymphocytes.
Define five characteristic features of immune responses.
MASTITIS : definition, susceptibility, classification and causes.
Please help answer the following question. What are the physiological roles of hormones?
What does the physiology department offer?
Angiogenesis and vasculogenesis are both mechanisms used to form blood vessels. What are the differences between angiogenesis and vasculogenesis?
What is dead space?
What is one of the causes of toxicity coma and death?
Although oestrus control measures are commercially available for cattle since past 20 years, they are not employed on a great scale. Why? oestrus control:- as an aid to the AI of cattle
With the steady developments in the field of laboratory experiments done around the world and shift from radio-immuno-assay to ELISA, present some practical implications about ELISA.
What is the role of calcium++ in the human body and what are spikes and oscillations?
Provide a detailed description of the Autonomic Nervous system and where does it fit within the nervous system subdivisions. Include detailed description of the sympathetic and parasympathetic responses, their affect on target organs and anatomy of their neurons.
Where can I find information that classical music can decrease the resting heart rate?
Assessment 2: PHYSIOLOGICAL MEASUREMENTS Description Monitoring physiological changes in the body can be used to assess and measure healthy performance as well as to evaluate reduced performance due to ageing or poor health. It is relatively easy to measure characteristics of the cardio-respiratory system such as • Pul
How would you experimentally verify the existence of a hormone?
Identify the type of hemolysis on a blood agar plate. This is a diagram of a Blood Agar Plate. On it are 3 gray bacterial colonies. The agar is red. The background is white. There are zones of hemolysis around 2 of the colonies. Which hemolysis does A, B and C have? Refer to the attachment below for the diagram.
Understanding sacomeres, functional differences between skeletal and cardiac muscles, and muscle contraction in the human body. Complete with a diagram of a sacomere.
What is a sarcomere? What are some functional differences between skeletal and cardiac muscles? What happens within the muscle fibers to cause a muscle to contract?
What is ossification? What are the functions of bones? How do bones elongate?
Calcium (Ca), IP3, and cAMP are very different second messengers. In what ways are their mechanisms of action similar? In what ways are they different?
How would you expect a non-hydrolyzable GTP analogue to affect signalling events that take place following exposure of a cell expressing α2-adrenergic receptors to: 1) α-agonists 2) β-agonists 3) α-antagonists 4) All of the above in the presence of pertussis toxin or cholera toxin?
Why is an AV node cell action potential slower than an atrial or ventricular myocyte?
Is there a difference in the amount of blood present between the arterial and venus "side" of the systemic circulation?
The basics of insulin and glucagon in regulating plasma glucose.
Our blood is made up of plasma (water, nutrients, gases, wastes, hormones and proteins), white blood cells (leukocytes) for immunity, platlets (cell fragments to form blood clots when we are cut) and red blood cells (erythrocytes). Red blood cells make our blood red because they contain hemoglobin which exchange gases like oxyg
ATP is synthesized by glucose catabolism (glucose breakdown).