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PhysioEx 9.1 Exercise 3 Activity 6 Answered
PhysioEx 9.1 Exercise 3 Activity 6 Answered
Exercise 3: Neurophysiology of Nerve Impulses: Activity 6: The Action Potential: Coding for Stimulus Intensity Lab Report
Pre-lab Quiz Results
You scored 100% by answering 4 out of 4 questions correctly.
1. The time after an action potential when a second action potential cannot be generated no matter how intense the
stimulus is called the
You correctly answ
Anatomy and Physiology   MsDaisy81   569   Asked 2 years ago
Research two different complementary philosophies
Research two different complementary philosophies
Research two different complementary philosophies related to abnormal human structure and function, which is based on cultural, spiritual or holistic principle?

anyone has clue with the question?

cheers
Anatomy and Physiology   morox   352   Asked 2 years ago
Show me the rhyme scheme for the sonnet. Loves inconsistency poetry
Show me the rhyme scheme for the sonnet. Loves inconsistency poetry
poetry
Anatomy and Physiology   ruclean3yrs   376   Asked 2 years ago
Active sodium ion pumping in a membrane
Active sodium ion pumping in a membrane
Hello

Assume I have a membrane of volume V, and potential Vm across it.Inside, there's some concentration of sodium Cna(in), chloride Ccl(in) and neutral macromolecule b (Cb).

Also, the sodium is being actively transported from the inside to the outside with Jna_a the active current density (constant). The outside has also some concentration of sodium Cna(
Anatomy and Physiology   M_M_S   343   Asked 2 years ago
Please use the information from the slide samples to match the patient with their correct blood ...
Please use the information from the slide samples to match the patient with their correct blood ...
1. Please use the information from the slide samples to match the patient with their correct blood type.
Hint:
·  Remember that an Anti-A sera will clump with A anitgens on the RBC and likewise for other blood types. To ensure success on this question use your textbook to make a chart showing the type of antigen and anitbody in each blood type. The anti-sera is meant
Anatomy and Physiology   markenkenmakenk   922   Asked 2 years ago
Deafness caused by blockage of the ________ can be treated ________.
Deafness caused by blockage of the ________ can be treated ________.
Deafness caused by blockage of the ________ can be treated ________.
a. middle ear; by high doses of ampicillin
b. pinna; by the fenestration surgical procedure
c. scala media; by cochlear implants
d. oval window; by cochlear implants
e. round window; by drilling a tiny hole to create a new round window

Post Merge: [time]1478208510[/t
Anatomy and Physiology   saairam   189   Asked 2 years ago
Which of the following is true of hair cells?
Which of the following is true of hair cells?
Which of the following is true of hair cells?
a. Most afferent axons form connections with the outer hair cells.
b. Thick myelinated axons form connections with outer hair cells.
c. Outer hair cells play a more important role in hearing than do inner hair cells.
d. Damage to the inner hair cells impairs hearing.
e. Thin unmyelinated axons form connections wi
Anatomy and Physiology   saairam   241   Asked 2 years ago
The ratio of inner to outer hair cells in the human cochlea is approximately
The ratio of inner to outer hair cells in the human cochlea is approximately
The ratio of inner to outer hair cells in the human cochlea is approximately
a. 1:1.
b. 8:1.
c. 1:8.
d. 1:4
e. 2:7
Post Merge: 2 years ago

d. 1:4 - Ratio is 3500: 12,000

Physiology of Behavior by Neil Carlson 11th Edition Chapter 7 Page 211
Anatomy and Physiology   saairam   247   Asked 2 years ago
Lymphoid stem cell myeloid stem cell hemocytoblast megakaryocytes
Lymphoid stem cell myeloid stem cell hemocytoblast megakaryocytes
lymphoid stem cell

myeloid stem cell

hemocytoblast

megakaryocytes
Anatomy and Physiology   ninaaden   384   Asked 2 years ago
Organisms that use Alcohol Fermentation
Organisms that use Alcohol Fermentation
Name 5 organisms (besides bacteria and yeast) that utilize alcohol fermentation for  their cellular energy processes?
Anatomy and Physiology   rihnavy   424   Asked 2 years ago
What do you predict might happen to the pH if a drug is administered that lowers the NaHCO3 ...
What do you predict might happen to the pH if a drug is administered that lowers the NaHCO3 ...
The patient would become hyponatremia..
Anatomy and Physiology   demass   263   Asked 2 years ago
Explain which slide(s), if any, in your results showed false positives. What causes a false ...
Explain which slide(s), if any, in your results showed false positives. What causes a false ...
Need Help!!!


1. occasionally show false positive results.  Explain which slide(s), if any, in your results showed false positives.  What causes a false positive result to occur?

2.Explain, physiologically, why the optical density for a patient sample with a positive HIV result is greater than the optical density for a patient sample with a negat
Anatomy and Physiology   chevyman87   326   Asked 2 years ago
Describe the role of sodium in the cardiac action potential. Explain, physiologically, what would ...
Describe the role of sodium in the cardiac action potential. Explain, physiologically, what would ...
I am in much need of help for this lab. Especially number 1 and number 5. Here are the questions.

1. Describe the role of sodium in the cardiac action potential. Explain, physiologically, what would happen to the cardiac action potentials if sodium channels were blocked from functioning


5. After completing activity 5, compare the results in your data tabl
Anatomy and Physiology   chevyman87   359   Asked 2 years ago
Explain, physiologically, in terms of pressure and resistance, why the graph shown at the end of ...
Explain, physiologically, in terms of pressure and resistance, why the graph shown at the end of ...
Explain, physiologically, in terms of pressure and resistance, why the graph shown at the end of step 8 of activity 4 has a different shape than all of the other graphs examined so far in this lab exercise.


Anatomy and Physiology   chevyman87   323   Asked 2 years ago
Alex has eaten a mysterious berry which seems to have affected his fat digestion and absorption. He ...
Alex has eaten a mysterious berry which seems to have affected his fat digestion and absorption. He ...
Alex has eaten a mysterious berry which seems to have affected his fat digestion and absorption. He goes in to see a doctor for further analysis and is told that as the fat droplets enter into the small intestine they are being emulsified. The doctor also tells him that the enterocyte border is healthy and intact, and that his cellular function is normal. What aspect of fat digestio
Anatomy and Physiology   mel2017   269   Asked 2 years ago
What are the PO2 and PCO2 in the alveoli, artery, peripheral tissue, and veins?
What are the PO2 and PCO2 in the alveoli, artery, peripheral tissue, and veins?
What are the PO2 and PCO2 in the alveoli, artery, peripheral tissue, and veins? Explain why the PO2 and PCO2 change
Anatomy and Physiology   mel2017   184   Asked 2 years ago
Distinguish between cellular and external respiration.
Distinguish between cellular and external respiration.
Distinguish between cellular and external respiration.
Anatomy and Physiology   mel2017   209   Asked 3 years ago
As one moves up in altitude, the atmospheric pressure decreases. In Vail, CO (a
As one moves up in altitude, the atmospheric pressure decreases. In Vail, CO (a

As one moves up in altitude, the atmospheric pressure decreases. In Vail, CO (altitude 8022 ft or 2445 m), the atmospheric pressure is approximately 570 mmHg. What would the partial pressure of oxygen be in Vail?
Anatomy and Physiology   mel2017   857   Asked 3 years ago
Clinical Connections: Synesthesia
Clinical Connections: Synesthesia
Clinical Connections: Synesthesia

Synesthesia is a condition where one involuntary sensory pathway leads to a(n) __________ sensation from another involuntary sensory pathway; the two pathways seem to act in a cross-sensing manner.
ANSWER: inappropriate

Each sensory modality (light, sound, chemicals, etc.) has its own __________, where the sensation
Anatomy and Physiology   Firefly7071   1749   Asked 3 years ago
Clinical Connections: Phantom Limb Pain
Clinical Connections: Phantom Limb Pain
__________ refers to a condition in which a person perceives some form of sensation from a missing limb, and thinks it still connected to the body.
Answer: Phantom Sensations

__________ is a form of phantom sensations in which the person perceives some form of discomfort (itching, burning, aching, tingling) originating from a missing limb.
Answer: Phantom Limb P
Anatomy and Physiology   Firefly7071   350   Asked 3 years ago
Clinical Connections: Color Blindness
Clinical Connections: Color Blindness
There are two types of photoreceptors in the retina; they are the _____ and _____.
Answer: Rods; Cones

The _____ are responsible for seeing black and white during relatively low-light conditions.
Answer: Rods

The _____ are responsible for seeing colors.
Answer: Cones

The three types of cones are termed the _____, because of the length
Anatomy and Physiology   Firefly7071   586   Asked 3 years ago
What would you predict is the % solutes in our interstitial fluids? Explain.
What would you predict is the % solutes in our interstitial fluids? Explain.
 Grinning Face What would you predict is the % solutes in our interstitial fluids?  Explain why you chose the answer you chose. 
Anatomy and Physiology   Amandae26   395   Asked 3 years ago
Is this an intact anatomically correct human hand or is it a manipulated image?
Is this an intact anatomically correct human hand or is it a manipulated image?
It is from a famous historical photo, but I am just asking about the anatomy of this hand. Based on what you know about the anatomy of the human hand, does it look like a complete, natural normal hand to you or not?
Anatomy and Physiology   Historybuff   202   Asked 3 years ago
A normal FEV1% was seen with______
A normal FEV1% was seen with______
A. Emphysema
B. Acute asthma attack
C. Emphysema, acute asthma attack and acute       asthma attack plus inhaler
D. Acute asthma attack plus inhaler
Post Merge: 3 years ago

Acute asthma attack plus inhaler
Anatomy and Physiology   Creta_cre   1190   Asked 3 years ago
Calculate the lung function for the subject:
Calculate the lung function for the subject:
I have worked out the inspiratory reserve volume to be 1.75dm^3.

I am not sure how to work out the expiratory volume and tidal volume.

I know the vital capacity is the sum of all three.
Anatomy and Physiology   roseparton   376   Asked 3 years ago
Assume you have said to a group of your peers that amylase is capable of starch
Assume you have said to a group of your peers that amylase is capable of starch
Assume you have said to a group of your peers that amylase is capable of starch hydrolysis to maltose. If you had not done control tube 1A, what objection to your statement could be raised? What if you had not done tube 2A?
Anatomy and Physiology   Cyang95   2990   Asked 3 years ago
Recall that Jim could see boats on either side of him. Trace the image of the boats to perception. ...
Recall that Jim could see boats on either side of him. Trace the image of the boats to perception. ...
Recall that Jim could see boats on either side of him. Trace the image of the boats to perception. (include all focusing, transduction, transmission, and perception processes and structures



Identify the components of the homeostatic control system that is keeping Jim's body cool and then explain specifically how that system works, including the message sy
Anatomy and Physiology   caitisscal   976   Asked 3 years ago
What passive channels are likely found in the membrane of the the olfactory receptors in the membran
What passive channels are likely found in the membrane of the the olfactory receptors in the membran
i need help with this question please??
 sensory neuron have a resting potential based on efflux of potassium ion, what passive channels are likely found in the membrane of the the olfactory receptors in the membrane of the pacinian corpuscle and int membrane  of the free nerve ending?
Anatomy and Physiology   LadieT   326   Asked 3 years ago
Which of the following is wrong ?
Which of the following is wrong ?
which of the following is wrong ?
1. smooth muscle of the cardioesophageal spincter is not considered structural sphincter
2. sphincter barrier on the cardiac oriifice is created by valve like folds of mucosa
3. cardia is relaxed by peristaltic inhibition
4.esophageal mucosa has a columnar startified epithelium
5. when cardia is closed the pressure inside th
Anatomy and Physiology   maheren   348   Asked 3 years ago
How do the side effects of Ditropan effect you physiologically?
How do the side effects of Ditropan effect you physiologically?
 We talked in class about how many odd-sounding side effects of medications used to treat one target organ relate to the presence of similar receptors on many other target organs. Let’s take an example: Ditropan—used for irritable bladder. Look up its side effects at a reliable site on the Internet. Pick FOUR side effects and explain physiologically how this drug causes each of thos
Anatomy and Physiology   Amandae26   199   Asked 3 years ago
From anterior to posterior, put the nerves issuing from the brachial plexus of t
From anterior to posterior, put the nerves issuing from the brachial plexus of t
From anterior to posterior, put the nerves issuing from the brachial plexus of the pig in proper order (i.e., the median, radial, and ulnar nerves)
Anatomy and Physiology   bubble1981   437   Asked 3 years ago
Match each drug, disease or condition in the left column to its mechanism of action...
Match each drug, disease or condition in the left column to its mechanism of action...
I.   Matching

Instruction: Match each drug, disease or condition in the left column to its mechanism of action in the right column. Mark the correct letter from the right column in the blank to the left of each numbered item in the left column.
______ (1) Zyban         A. Blocks voltage-gated Na channelsfewer impulses

______ (2) Smoking cigarettes   B. Blocks reupt
Anatomy and Physiology   Amandae26   265   Asked 3 years ago
Alkalosis and Potassium Secretion, What is the mechanism of events?
Alkalosis and Potassium Secretion, What is the mechanism of events?
Hello everyone. I've been trying to understand the action of principal cells in the kidney collecting ducts in alkalosis. My professor told me that the activity of proton-potassium pumps in the basolateral membrane lead to high potassium concentrations in the principal cell and therefore lead to higher potassium secretion to the lumen. The confusing thing is, if the plasma has
Anatomy and Physiology   tolgatolgay   294   Asked 3 years ago
In a cross section of the head at the level of C2, the anterior-most structure
In a cross section of the head at the level of C2, the anterior-most structure
In a cross section of the head at the level of C2, the anterior-most structure is the ________.
A) ethmoid
B) sternocleidomastoid muscle (sternal head)
C) median lingual raphe
D) orbicularis oris muscle
E) medial rectus muscle
Anatomy and Physiology   derkel   686   Asked 3 years ago
The most medial posterior structure(s) observed in a cross section at the level
The most medial posterior structure(s) observed in a cross section at the level
The most medial posterior structure(s) observed in a cross section at the level of vertebra T12 is/are the ________.
A) transverse colon
B) latissimus dorsi muscles
C) spinalis thoracis muscle
D) T12- L1 intervertebral discs
E) longissimus thoracis muscle
Anatomy and Physiology   derkel   561   Asked 3 years ago
Need Dissection Exercise 1 Marieb Lab Manual Cat Edition
Need Dissection Exercise 1 Marieb Lab Manual Cat Edition
I need the blanks for the first dissection exercise of the Human A&P Lab Manual Cat Edition (p. 697 in the 12th edition for reference, but edition is not important--I just need to sheet!). Muchas gracias!
Anatomy and Physiology   paigenp7   463   Asked 3 years ago
What happens to blood vessel leakiness in anaphylactic shock
What happens to blood vessel leakiness in anaphylactic shock
Thank you  i look foward to the discussions
Anatomy and Physiology   Pheteg1   321   Asked 3 years ago
Indicate where ovulation and CL formation takes place in ovarian cycle
Indicate where ovulation and CL formation takes place in ovarian cycle
Which letter corresponds to ovulation and which corresponds to corpus luteum formation?
Anatomy and Physiology   ehd123   777   Asked 3 years ago
Find the amount of O2 the blood absorbs in the lung for a minute
Find the amount of O2 the blood absorbs in the lung for a minute
100 ml blood of lung vein contains 14 ml O2. The volume of blood in the left ventricle is 70 ml. Find the amount of O2 the blood absorbs in the lung for a minute.

Here's what I did

100ml blood -> 14 ml O2

70 ml blood -> x

x=0.98 ml O2

The heart beats 70 times

So 0.98*70=68.6 ml.

Is this solution
Anatomy and Physiology   prishila   2365   Asked 3 years ago
If water entered a pig's nares, which opening in the oral cavity would it exit
If water entered a pig's nares, which opening in the oral cavity would it exit
If water entered a pig's nares, which opening in the oral cavity would it exit through.

Thanks for the help!
Anatomy and Physiology   Marc_Ase   2147   Asked 3 years ago
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