Lymphatic organ that removes pathogens by filtering blood is the a. lymph node b. spleen c. thymus d. tonsil e. thyroid
Answer: Lymph node
The lymphatic system of the body works by filtering the blood and remove the harmful pathogen that is present in it.
There are several organs in the lymphatic system that works together at different sites in the body and helps body prevent and cure from infection.
Lymph nodes function to remove pathogen and debris from lymph and it is also referred as filters of lymph. The macrophages and dentritic cells kill the harmful pathogen in the blood.
Hence, the correct answer is option A
According to the escience lab manual for lab 1, experiment 3, you need to prepare a 47 mL of a 24% soda/syrup prescription. To do this, you can use the 80% syrup solution and the 10% soda solution that you have in stock. How many mLs of soda solution do you need to create this final solution?
It is important to recognize that the total amount of pure syrup remains constant:
Total syrup in the stock solution = total syrup in dilute solution
Thus, we can use the dilution formula
V₁c₁ = V₂c₂
V₁ = ?; c₁ = 80 %
V₂ = 47 mL; c₂ = 24 %
1. The volume of stock syrup
2. The volume of soda solution
Total volume of dilute solution = 47 mL
The volume of stock syrup = 14
Volume of soda solution = 33 mL
You need 33 mL of soda solution.
Which of the following is/are activated by an increase in mean arterial pressure (MAP) to 120 mmHg? a. Myogenic autoregulation only b. Tubuloglomerular feedback only c. Both myogenic autoregulation and tubuloglomerular feedback d. Neither myogenic autoregulation or tubuloglomerular feedback
Both myogenic autoregulation and tubuloglomerular feedback are activated by an increase in mean arterial pressure (MAP) to 120 mmHg?
Mean arterial pressure is the average blood pressure an individual has during a single cardiac cycle. It is considered normal when it is between 65 to 110 mmHg.
When there is an increase in MAP to 120 mmHg then the myogenic autoregulation helps in protecting the glomerular capillaries against the rapid elevation during arterial pressure. Whereas, tubuloglomerular feedback is involved in controlling the RBF and GFR has a response to sustained reduction MAP.
When there is an increase in mean arterial pressure (MAP) to 120 mmHg, both myogenic autoregulation and tubuloglomerular feedback are activated.
Myogenic autoregulation is the reflexive action which constricts the stretched smooth muscles in the blood vessels like arteries and arterioles when there is an increase in MAP.
Tubuloglomerular feedback is a mechanism which corrects the glomerular filtration rate based on the salt concentration in the renal tubules.
Both myogenic autoregulation (of preglomerular arterioles) and tubuloglomerular feedback (TGF) are the homeostatic mechanism used for autoregulation of renal blood flow (ARBF) and prevent renal arterial pressure elevation.
ARBF takes place which constricts the renal arterioles according to their salt content. TGF then acts along with myogenic autoregulation to control the elevation of MAP and renal arterial blood flow.
How well do you predict that Nell will tolerate treatment with azathioprine?
there are many different reactions a person can have to medicine. more information is needed to analyze the person's reaction
Important Pharmacy ReferencesIdentifying the Supplements Reference
Where would you expect to find information about herbal supplements?
a. the Red Book b. Drug Facts c. Natural Medicine's Comprehensive Database d. US Pharmacopeia Drug Information
C. Natural Medicine's Comprehensive Database
I calculated it logically
to achieve the goal of restoring the client's fluid volume, the nurse would expect to implement which intervention?
To achieve the goal of restoring the client's fluid volume, the nurse would expect to implement an intervention that addresses the underlying cause of the fluid deficit and promotes fluid intake.
Depending on the client's condition and the severity of the deficit, the nurse may recommend intravenous (IV) fluids or encourage increased oral intake of fluids. The nurse may also monitor the client's vital signs and urine output to assess the effectiveness of the intervention and adjust the plan of care as needed. Additionally, the nurse may educate the client on the importance of maintaining adequate fluid intake and provide tips for increasing fluid consumption, such as sipping water throughout the day or adding flavoring to water to make it more appealing. Ultimately, the goal of the intervention is to restore the client's fluid volume to a safe and healthy level.