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Anatomy

Based on the information provide a respond with 125 words each for Energy – Pot

Based on the information provide a respond with 125 words each for Energy – Potential Vs Kinetic (Section 1) and Monomers, polymers, types, and functions (Section 2) with a PART 1 ( Research) and PART 2 Critical thinking APA format, please list References.
SECTION 1
Energy – Potential Vs Kinetic
Research:
What is Energy and why is it important to us? Energy is the capacity to do work (Saladin 2020.) To work means to move something (Saladin 2020). Every living and non-living thing uses energy or is affected by energy in some way shape or form. Your heart uses energy when pumping blood throughout the body, a ball waiting to be kicked has energy as well. There are two board classifications of energy potential, and kinetic. Potential energy is the energy held by an object because of its position or internal state but is not doing work at the time (Saladin 2020). A raised weight, a book on a table before it falls, a child at the top of a slide are some examples of potential energy. Kinetic is the opposite of potential energy as it is energy of motion. A child going down a slide or a book falling to the floor are examples of kinetic energy because they are objects in motion.
Within these two categories of energy there are different forms of potential and kinetic energy. Chemical energy, electromagnetic energy and free energy which are all relevant to human physiology (Saladin 2020). Chemical and free energy are forms of potential energy, and electromagnetic energy is a form of kinetic energy.
Critical Thinking:
Everything requires energy to carry out duties that need to be performed. An easy way to help you remember the difference between potential energy and kinetic energy would be to think “not in motion, in motion.” An object, or cell has the “potential” to do something but is not doing it yet, that would be potential energy. For example, a child sitting at the top of a slide has the potential to go down the slide but has not done so yet building up nerve or energy. And when you think kinetic energy think of water flowing through a river constantly “in motion.” Or even electric currents flowing through your home to keep the lights on. Both forms are of energy are very important to us because without one we cannot have the other if energy is not stored or built up it can not be used to carry out life’s functions. For example, if your car battery dies running out of energy your car will not turn on thus you will not be able to put the car in motion or drive.
SECTION 2
Monomers, polymers, types, and functions
Research:
When we hear the word protein, many come to think of muscle-building, meats, or commercial protein like protein powders. While much of that is true, proteins offer much more than what we tend to appreciate them for. For example, our body builds proteins from simple building blocks called amino acids. The amino acids form a peptide bond, where they undergo a dehydration synthesis in which the carboxylic group of one amino acid links to the amino group of another amino acid (with loss of water). This covalent bond creates a monomer protein, which can extend with the addition of more peptide bonds and amino acids to become a polymer (Saladin, 2020).
Proteins have many diverse types and functions throughout our body. Let us look at the communication function of a hormonal protein: insulin. Insulin is important in the regulating of metabolism. Insulin is composed of 51 residues (amino acids) total, with two chains linked by disulfide bonds (Rahman et al., 2021). So, what exactly does this protein do? The peptide hormone binds its corresponding receptor, which is also composed of proteins! Once the hormone binds, it signals the cell to increase the uptake of glucose through glucose transporter proteins, such as GLUT 4 (Vargas et al., 2020). Its function as a stimulator for glucose uptake into our cells is a demonstration of how proteins communicate with the cells in our bodies to maintain proper function (Rahman et al., 2021).
Critical Thinking:
Proteins are so common throughout the human body. It is important to recognize that many of the processes in our bodies rely on protein synthesis and communication. Another important study of proteins is the way they are produced from DNA! We have the genetic code for specific sequences for proteins from DNA to RNA to finally, proteins. Something I have learned throughout my studies is that the process for DNA to RNA is transcription, and RNA to proteins is called translation. I memorize it this way by thinking of a news reporter. At the site of an event, the reporter “transcribes” onto paper from the event or witnesses. Afterwards, the reporter “translates” that information from his notes to his peers/the media.
Because scientists have studied the foundation of proteins, they have been able to develop ways to genetically engineer Insulin for diabetic patients.

Categories
Anatomy

Differentiate the structure and functions of the epidermis. Differentiate the s

Differentiate the structure and functions of the epidermis.
Differentiate the structure and functions of the dermis. This is the ONLY source I want used for this assignment.
https://files.galencollege.edu/media/BSN/BIO1100/Readings/AnatomyandPhysiology_Chapter5.pdf

Categories
Anatomy

1. Find a “Refereed Journal” ex. Journal of _____________ related to your topic

1. Find a “Refereed Journal” ex. Journal of _____________ related to your topic.
2. Submit a minimum 100 word summary using ONLY your own words and interpretation.
3. Using APA format make an in text citation for this article.
4. Using APA make a reference citation for this article
My topic is: eyesight and balance
Research question to help with the research: How does vision or lack of vision affect a person’s balance?
Does vision improve balance?

Categories
Anatomy

I have sources attached because they needed to be of 5 years or less APA citatio

I have sources attached because they needed to be of 5 years or less
APA citations
Genetic Tay Sach Disease
Titles for paragraphs to lead into each other to help all flow
Page numbers and headers is required also cover page is required

Categories
Anatomy

1. Differentiate the types of blood vessels (arteries, veins, capillaries). Be s

1. Differentiate the types of blood vessels (arteries, veins, capillaries). Be sure to describe both the structure and function of each. How they are similar and how they differ. Discuss the 2 venous return mechanisms.
2.Explain the factors that affect blood flow and blood pressure.
3. Explain the neural, renal, and hormonal regulation of blood pressure.
4. Differentiate 4 homeostatic imbalances of the vasculature and what is occurring physiologically in a person with the condition. Please include Arteriosclerosis to Atherosclerosis and High Chelstorol.

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Anatomy

Why would it be incorrect to refer to the formed elements as cells? For your Res

Why would it be incorrect to refer to the formed elements as cells?
For your Response to at least 2 classmates:
Ask for clarification (that is, ask questions) if needed.

Categories
Anatomy

Briefly Discuss the following topics. 1. Discuss hemoglobin’s chemical structure

Briefly Discuss the following topics.
1. Discuss hemoglobin’s chemical structure, its function, and the color changes it undergoes during loading and unloading of oxygen.
2. Where and how do the red blood cells (RBCs) normaly die? What is the fate of components of RBCs? Which components are recycled and re-used? Which components are discarded?
For your Initial Post:
Hit the reply button, below. Your Response to TWO classmates

Categories
Anatomy

A young woman has been experiencing unusually heavy menstrual bleeding for sever

A young woman has been experiencing unusually heavy menstrual bleeding for several years. She follows a strict vegan diet (no animal foods). She is at risk for what disorder, and why?
A patient has thalassemia, a genetic disorder characterized by abnormal synthesis of globin proteins and excessive destruction of erythrocytes. This patient is jaundiced and is found to have an excessive level of bilirubin in his blood. Explain the connection.
Explain why administration of a thrombolytic agent is a first intervention for someone who has suffered a thrombotic stroke.
Following a motor vehicle accident, a patient is rushed to the emergency department with multiple traumatic injuries, causing severe bleeding. The patient’s condition is critical, and there is no time for determining his blood type. What type of blood is transfused, and why?

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Anatomy

Question 1 The hypothalamus-pituitary complex can be considered as the master c

Question 1
The hypothalamus-pituitary complex can be considered as the master control center for the endocrine system.
A. Contrast how the hypothalamus communicates differently with the anterior pituitary gland compared to the posterior pituitary gland.
B. Using a specific example, describe the process by which the hypothalamus can direct the secretion of an anterior pituitary gland hormone and the effects at the target organ or tissue.
Question 2
Valves promote coordinated forward blood flow during the cardiac cycle.
A. What structures are present in atrioventricular valves that prevent valvular prolapse?
B. Explain how the semilunar valves in the heart are structurally similar to the valves found in veins.
C. What structural and physiological changes occur with aortic valve calcification?
Question 3
All formed elements in blood are derived from hematopoietic stem cells.
A. If an individual lacked hematopoietic growth factors that allowed for the differentiation of myeloid stem cells into megakaryoblasts, what loss of function will that individual experience?
B. Will introduction of thrombopoietin into the system resolve this individual’s condition? Why or why not?
Question 4
Hormones can be synthesized from a range of molecules.
A. Identify which of the four hormones classes are lipid soluble vs. water soluble.
B. Name at least 2 hormones that would be produced at a decreased level if a person has a diet deficient in tyrosine. What physiological changes would result from decreased production of these hormones?

Categories
Anatomy

Define the disease,2. Demographics of the Disease3. Cause of the disease,4. Sign

Define the disease,2. Demographics of the Disease3. Cause of the disease,4. Signs & Symptoms of the disease (If apply, includestages, levels, or types of the disease),5. Laboratory findings (include, all blood test names, genetictest, urine test, i.e.) Must include all normal versusabnormal levels that will confirm the disease,6. Images of the Disease (X-ray, MRI, Ct Scans, PET scans);all images bust be cited in APA format and referred in thereference page of the report and PowerPoint.7. Treatment for the disease (this includes name of themedications, dosage, side effects, alternative medications,8. Diet for the patient,9. Prognosis of the disease,10. Photos of the disease throughout the PowerPointpresentation.11. All students must apply APA and writing style format.12. References must be within the last 5 years and no lessthan 10 references. All references must be accountable inthe in-text citations throughout the document andPowerPoint. In addition, all PowerPoint slides must havecitations at the bottom of each slide; read APAPowerPoint sample, found in the Research Report folderin blackboard. This criterion is a required content to avoidPlagiarism. FNU Plagiarism is the act of obtaining orattempting to obtain credit for academic work byrepresenting the work of another as one’s own without thenecessary and appropriate acknowledgment. Morespecifically, plagiarism is: The act of incorporating theideas, words of sentences, paragraphs, or parts thereofwithout appropriate acknowledgment and representing theproduct as one’s own work; and the act of representinganother’s intellectual work such as musical composition,computer program, photographs, painting, drawing,sculpture, or research or the like as one’s own. Cheating orplagiarism is dishonest, undermines the necessary trust
CRITICAL THINKING RESEARCH REPORT AND POWERPOINT ASSIGNMENTLesson Plan3 Florida National University Lesson Plan Updated: 9/2021upon which relations between students and faculty arebased, and is unacceptable conduct. Students who engagein cheating or plagiarism will be subject to academicsanctions, including a lowered or failing grade in acourse; and the possibility of an additional administrativesanction, including probation, suspension, or expulsion.13. Review the rubric for research report and PowerPoint (seepage 5 and 6 below). Additional information is also foundin the Syllabus