Note the mechanism of absorption (passive or active transport) of the following food breakdown products, and indicate by a check mark whether the absorption would result in their movement into the blood capillaries of the lymphatic capillaries (lacteals).Substance Mechanism of absorption Blood Lymph Monosaccharides Fatty acids and glycerol Amino acids Water Ca2+ , Na+ , Ca2+
The absorption of monosaccharides takes place via facilitated and cotransport mechanism and is transported through blood capillaries present in the villi.
The absorption of glycerol and fatty acids takes place through diffusion and the majority of them are transported via lymph capillaries, while some are transported through blood capillaries.
The absorption of amino acids takes place via a cotransport mechanism with sodium ions and is transported through blood capillaries.
The absorption of water takes place by the process of osmosis via diffusion and is transported with the help of blood capillaries.
The absorption of calcium and sodium ions takes place via an active transport mechanism, while the absorption of chlorine takes place via the process of diffusion. The transportation of all these ions takes place with the help of blood capillaries.
Monosaccharides, amino acids and ions are generally absorbed through active transport into the blood capillaries, while fatty acids and glycerol are transported into the lymphatic capillaries. Water is absorbed via osmosis into both the blood and lymph capillaries.
The absorption mechanisms of the various food breakdown products are different and determine whether they move into the blood capillaries or into the lymphatic capillaries. This absorption is either through passive or active transport.
Monosaccharides like glucose are absorbed through active transport into the blood capillaries.
Fatty acids and glycerol are also absorbed into the cells lining the small intestine, they are then reassembled into fats and transported into the lymphatic capillaries.
Amino acids are absorbed through active transport into the blood capillaries.
Water is absorbed mainly via osmosis, a type of passive transport, into both the blood and lymph capillaries.
Ions (Ca2+, Na+, Ca2+) are absorbed through active transport into the blood capillaries.
Learn more about Absorption of Food Breakdown Products here:
The difference between the cellular make-up of a living organism and an aluminum can is the _____. ability to use energy ability to move bonding structure sensitivity
Answer: The answer would be ability to use energy.
One of the main differences between living and non-living organisms is that the living organisms are able to use energy to maintain homeostasis.
The non-living things such as aluminium can not utilize energy for itself.
However, a living cell uses energy for all its vital functions such as digestion, respiration, et cetera.
ability to use energy
The cellular composition between a living organism and an aluminum can is very different. For starters, only living things have cells, as this is the basic structure of living things. In addition, the cells of living things produce and use energy so that the metabolic processes that allow life to continue happen. For this reason, we can say that the difference between the cellular composition of a living organism and an aluminum can is the ability to use energy.
What is the only difference between the control group and the experimental group in a controlled experiment? a The Test b The Prediction c The Variable d The Hypothesis
Evidence that agrees with your prediction supports your What??????
Everything that I agree with your position could support your /hypothesis/
I think the answer is hypothesis
10Select the correct text. Which of the following is the correct definition of biomass? the total amount of organic matter from plants and animals in a habitat all materials that form from the remains of living organisms hydrocarbons and nitrogen oxides that are released when materials are burned
Answer: the total amount of
Organic matter from plants and animals in a habitat.
the total amount of organic matter from plants and animals in a habitat