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Question 1. Outline normal homeostasis. 2. How can plateletsbe tested? 3. How is coagulationtested? 4. What is the processof fibrinolysis? 5. What are drugs th…  
Peter Hewitt
over 7 years ago
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Body Systems: homeostasis, blood, cardiology and respiratory

First Year Faculty of Life Sciences notes from lectures and textbooks. There may be paragraphs copied from Martini et al. (2010) so if anyone has any issues with copyright or plagiarism please let me know and I will remove it immediately.  
Daniel Sapier
over 7 years ago
30087
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Calcium - Physiology and pathology

Video tutorial on calcium homeostasis, calcium pathology including hypocalcaemia and hypercalcaemia.  
Podmedics
about 7 years ago
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Homeostasis Panel Revision Guide

Originally created in 2012 as a set of lecture notes for my own use, this document aims to complement the lectures given under the Homeostasis Panel at the Cardiff University School of Medicine. All material covered in lectures is explored in detail, helping students to understand and apply the teachings.  
James Carter
over 6 years ago
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Thyroid and Parathyroid Slideshow

Understand what the thyroid and parathyroid do and get to grips with calcium homeostasis.  
James Davis
over 6 years ago
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A Short Presentation on Hypercalcaemia

A simple presentation based on a real life case study. Covers the role of calcium, calcium homeostasis, hyercalcaemia & hyperparathyroidism.  
Laura Wills
over 5 years ago
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Renal Physiology (cont.)

Professor Saltzman continues his description of nephron anatomy, and the specific role of each part of the nephron in establishing concentration gradients to help in secretion and reabsorption of water, ions, nutrients and wastes. A number of molecular transport processes that produces urine from the initial ultra-filtrate, such as passive diffusion by concentration difference, osmosis, and active transport with sodium-potassium ATPase, are listed. Next, Professor Saltzman describes a method to measure glomerular filtration rate (GFR) using tracer molecule, inulin. He then talks about regulation of sodium, an important ion for cell signaling in the body, as an example to demonstrate the different ways in which nephrons maintain homeostasis.  
Nicole Chalmers
almost 5 years ago
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Brain Anatomy Overview - Lobes, Diencephalon, Brain Stem & Limbic System

Four Major Lober Diencephalon - Homeostasis Brain stem - Relay Station Limic System - Memory and Emotion Image: https://docs.google.com/open?id=0B8Ss3-wJfHrpejFtSkdLWHlNdWs Facebook: http://www.facebook.com/home.php#!/ArmandoHasudungan  
Nicole Chalmers
almost 5 years ago
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Bone Homeostasis (Calcium and Phosphorus)

Describes the maintenance of bones in the human body.  
Nicole Chalmers
almost 5 years ago
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Bone Homeostasis (Calcium and Phosphorus) Part II

Sorry for the delay~ Describes the maintenance of bones in the human body. Reference: Rhoades and Pflanzer Chapter 26  
Nicole Chalmers
almost 5 years ago
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Physiology Tutorial - Blood Flow

The task of maintaining an adequate interstitial homeostasis (the proper nutritional environment surrounding all cells in your body) requires that blood flows almost continuously through each of the millions of capillaries in the body. The following is a brief description of the parameters that govern flow through a given vessel. All bloods vessels have certain lengths (L) and internal radii (r) through which blood flows when the pressure in the inlet and outlet are unequal (Pi and Po respectively); in other words there is a pressure difference (ΔP) between the vessel ends, which supplies the driving force for flow. Because friction develops between moving blood and the stationary vessels walls, this fluid movement has a given resistance (vascular), which is the measure of how difficult it is to move blood through a vessel. One can then describe a relative relationship between vascular flow, the pressure difference, and resistance (i.e., the basic flow equation):  
vhlab.umn.edu
over 4 years ago
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Bone Homeostasis (Calcium and Phosphorus)

Describes the maintenance of bones in the human body.  
YouTube
over 4 years ago
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Bone Homeostasis (Calcium and Phosphorus)

Describes the maintenance of bones in the human body.  
YouTube
over 4 years ago
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Skeletal Endocrine Control

Learn about the various effects that the endocrine system has on calcium homeostasis via bone remodeling and calcium absorption. Visit us (http://www.khanaca...  
YouTube
over 4 years ago
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Electrolytes and Acid-Base Balance - UCSD Lab Medicine

It seems you have no tags attached to pages. To attach a tag simply click on the tags button at the bottom of any page.  
ucsdlabmed.wikidot.com
almost 4 years ago
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Acid-base Balance. Information about Acid-base homeostasis. Patient | Patient

acid-base balance can lead to severe complications in many disease states. Find out information about Acid-base imbalance and Acid-base homeostasis. Acid-base Balance.  
Patient.co.uk
over 3 years ago
Foo20151013 2023 kphjit?1444774023
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Acids and bases as a balancing act to sustain life

This is an excerpt from "Fluids and Electrolytes Made Incredibly Easy! 1st UK Edition" by William N. Scott. For more information, or to purchase your copy, visit: http://tiny.cc/Fande. Save 15% (and get free P&P) on this, and a whole host of other LWW titles at lww.co.uk when you use the code MEDUCATION when you check out! Introduction The chemical reactions that sustain life depend on a delicate balance – or homeostasis – between acids and bases in the body. Even a slight imbalance can profoundly affect metabolism and essential body functions. Several conditions, such as infection or trauma, and certain medications can affect acid-base balance. However, to understand this balance, you need to understand some basic chemistry. Understanding pH Understanding acids and bases requires an understanding of pH, a calculation based on the concentration of hydrogen ions in a solution. It may also be defi ned as the amount of acid or base within a solution. Acids consist of molecules that can give up, or donate, hydrogen ions to other molecules. Carbonic acid is an acid that occurs naturally in the body. Bases consist of molecules that can accept hydrogen ions; bicarbonate is one example of a base. A solution that contains more base than acid has fewer hydrogen ions, so it has a higher pH. A solution with a pH above 7 is a base, or alkaline. A solution that contains more acid than base has more hydrogen ions, so it has a lower pH. A solution with a pH below 7 is an acid, or acidotic. Getting your PhD in pH A patient’s acid-base balance can be assessed if the pH of their blood is known. Because arterial blood is usually used to measure pH, this discussion focuses on arterial samples. Arterial blood is normally slightly alkaline, ranging from 7.35 to 7.45. A pH level within that range represents a balance between the concentration of hydrogen ions and bicarbonate ions. The pH of blood is generally maintained in a ratio of 20 parts bicarbonate to 1 part carbonic acid. A pH below 6.8 or above 7.8 is usually fatal. Too low Under certain conditions, the pH of arterial blood may deviate significantly from its normal narrow range. If the blood’s hydrogen ion concentration increases or bicarbonate level decreases, pH may decrease. In either case, a decrease in pH below 7.35 signals acidosis. Too high If the blood’s bicarbonate level increases or hydrogen ion concentration decreases, pH may rise. In either case, an increase in pH above 7.45 signals alkalosis. Regulating acids and bases A person’s well-being depends on their ability to maintain a normal pH. A deviation in pH can compromise essential body processes, including electrolyte balance, activity of critical enzymes, muscle contraction and basic cellular function. The body normally maintains pH within a narrow range by carefully balancing acidic and alkaline elements. When one aspect of that balancing act breaks down, the body can’t maintain a healthy pH as easily, and problems arise.  
Lippincott Williams & Wilkins
over 5 years ago