Sensory- signals tat evoke feelings like tempature, touch, pain, and pressure
Motor- signals that causes involuntary movements
Reflex- signals that causes involuntary movements
Photoreceptors, or cells that detect light.
Anatomy and Physiology are both studies of science. They both study the body. Anatomy studies the shape, position of structures, and the size of the body. The structures that anatomy deal with include cells and tissue organs. Physiology also studies structures.
It examines the structures and how they individually and as a whole, affect the body. Physiology also deals with the many functions of the body, as well as the processes that the body has. Anatomy is seen as a static study. Physiology is more of dynamic research. These studies can be done in school, as well as on a professional level as a career.
The correct answer is A, the left colic flexure. This is basically like a drop off a cliff; it’s the deep, sudden downward turn that the colon takes. This means that when the spleen is enlarged, it has to avoid that. The spleen, for those who don’t know, is located just left of that flexure. When you can’t go left, you’ll go medially so that you’re not interfering with the proper bodily functions more than you have to.
All half-joking aside, the left colic flexure is the reason the spleen will expand medially (or, towards the middle of the body) instead of towards the flexure. It prevents the expansion downward, making it easier for doctors to notice an issue since the expansion is contained in one area.
The answer to this is C. SNR is also known as Signal to Noise Ratio. If you would alter the SNR, you can already expect that this will also change the bandwidth. This means that they are related to each other. Take note that the presence of noise will make it harder for the other signals to be detected.
SNR is important because the main goal of people is to see how clear the signal is. It would be easy for people to know if a certain amount of noise will be enough to disrupt signal or not. There are times when the a certain amount of noise will be tested just to see if signal is still clear enough.
The correct answer here is A (well, 1 as the answers are numbered), the lingual nerve. The previous answer goes into a long description, so I’m going to simplify that. Sympathetic nerves are concerned with making sure that the arrangement of the body is correct and that it works correctly (also known as the vasculature of the body).
The biggest thing to make sure of is that the arteries that carry the blood are covered and protected in case of damage to the body. This is where the lingual nerve comes in. The lingual artery is the artery that flows to the tongue, so in keeping things easy to understand, the scientific community calls this nerve the sympathetic nerve. That’s all there is to it, really.
Despite the fact that the previous answer gives a very in-depth and scientific answer, I’m going to try and make it easier to understand. Not all of us are biologists that specialize in the tongue. So, the question is asking what we call the location of the cells that carry taste down the front two-thirds of the tongue.
Easy enough to answer; we call this the geniculate ganglion. Yikes, that’s a mouthful. It is basically the scientific way of saying “taste tunnel”; look up anything about taste and words relating to “geniculate” will appear.
These are like the axons and axon tunnels in the diagram shown above. They take the sensation of taste from the taste buds and transfer it down the tongue, where it is passed off on a chain reaction to the brain.