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Internal

Internal

(Science: anatomy) Situated or occurring within or on the inside, many anatomical structures formerly called internal are now correctly termed medial.

Origin: L. Internus


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Changes on our face when we grow

... cartilage will continue to grow through our lives. You have may noticed that older people have proportionally larger noses and ears since their internal structure is mostly cartilage. I guess you could use this to estimate how old somebody was.

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by Babybel56
Fri Mar 14, 2014 4:00 am
 
Forum: Human Biology
Topic: Changes on our face when we grow
Replies: 1
Views: 1284

Re: Increase in free energy in glycolysis

Increase in free energy just refers to Gibbs free energy. That free energy comes from enthalpy (internal energy) - entropy (chaos). Also expressed as Gibbs Free Energy = Enthalpy - Entropy. The idea is that with each subsequent step of glycoysis there is more chaos and ...

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by daniel.kurz
Wed Feb 05, 2014 3:03 am
 
Forum: Molecular Biology
Topic: Increase in free energy in glycolysis
Replies: 3
Views: 2204

Stem Cells

... the three germ layers but it cant give rise to a new organism. They have varied uses these days in case of tissue loss or a very bad injury or a internal breakdown. But,the other side is VERY SCARY. It has its own side effects which can outrule the advantages, in Stem cells can be very beneficial ...

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by Sumanth001
Sun Dec 08, 2013 12:53 pm
 
Forum: Genetics
Topic: Stem Cells
Replies: 5
Views: 4543

holographic origin of life

... dependent. For example, some live only 29 days at 28 °C (82 °F). Another characteristic of daphnia is that they are almost transparent, and their internal organs can be easily observed while working. These characteristics makes them ideal candidates for the following experiment. If a living organism ...

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by minasole
Wed Aug 28, 2013 5:15 pm
 
Forum: Evolution
Topic: holographic origin of life
Replies: 13
Views: 17141

Re: Sound and how the brain reacts to it

... in Physical Review Letters, the observations suggest that hair cells may respond to sounds through changes in the timing (or phase) of their internally driven vibrations. The inner ear contains thousands of hair cells, each with a “hair bundle” of 30–50 protrusions. Sound waves entering the ...

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by GremlinGnome422
Mon Jul 01, 2013 7:25 pm
 
Forum: Human Biology
Topic: Sound and how the brain reacts to it
Replies: 89
Views: 142289
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