DIGESTIVE TRACT

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Elliott
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DIGESTIVE TRACT

Post by Elliott » Fri Mar 10, 2006 1:48 am

IN THE DIGESTION TRACT THE INNER MUCOSA CONTAINS GLOBET CELLS THAT SECRET MUCUS,
DOES INNER MUCOSA AND MUCOSA ARE THE SAME?

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Dr.Stein
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Post by Dr.Stein » Fri Mar 10, 2006 4:08 am

1. It is Goblet cell
2. Stop writing in caps
3. Thanks

8)
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Elliott
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Post by Elliott » Fri Mar 10, 2006 5:13 am

dr. stein:::::
1- excuseme for the miswritting goblet

2- im just asking for an opinion to who ever is willing to give it to me regarding biology not grammar

2- i wish you to have better days

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mith
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Post by mith » Fri Mar 10, 2006 5:35 am

1. Not everyone can immediately understand it if it's spelt wrong so Dr. Stein probably helped you by spelling it correctly.

2. Good grammar helps us to understand the question. And writing in caps is just impolite because it's hard to read and considered "shouting."

3. When you refer to inner mucosa, do you mean submucosa? Because the submucosa is just connective tissue and a blood supply for the mucosa.
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Elliott
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Post by Elliott » Sat Mar 11, 2006 12:18 am

im talking about mucosa if is the same as inner mucosa?in the digestive system.
is a statement., but im not sure if they are the same thing...

is easy to read and writte for me in my condition in caps., anyway sorry about that

Doc44
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Post by Doc44 » Sat Mar 11, 2006 9:41 pm

The mucous membrane which lines the lumen of the digestive tract consists of stratified mucosal epithelial tissue in the mouth, oral and laryngeal pharynx, and esophagus. The lining of the stomach and intestines is composed of simple columnar epithelial tissue which contains goblet cells which produce mucous. I have never used the term inner mucosa, but like someone has already posed it is probably refering to layer of dense irregular connective tissue that lies under basal layer of the stratified squamous and the layer of simple columnar epithelium. So best guess is that they are NOT the same.

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Ever wonder why we use Latin in the classification system?

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