Botulism Bacteria: Microscope Image Introduction Bacteria are unicellular microorganisms (made up of only one cell). Many of them cause disease in humans and animals. They are microscopic beings and therefore need powerful microscopes to be visualized. They are usually transmitted through secretions from the human body, contaminated water, contaminated food, condomless sexual contact, air, etc.
Brown Spider: Small but Very Poisonous What they are There are several species of spiders that have poison. By stinging a human being can cause, in addition to pain, various health problems. In some cases, they can even cause the death of the person who has been bitten if there is no prompt and effective medical treatment.
Vegetable Leaves: Great Source of Vitamin K Vitamin K, also known as anti-hemorrhagic and phytomenadione, is a fat-soluble vitamin (lipid solubility). This way it needs ingested fats to be absorbed by the body. Functions in the body: - Act in the process of blood coagulation; - Activate osteocalcin (important bone protein); - Inhibit vascular calcification, making plaque formation difficult in the arteries.
Straw Mosquito: Leishmaniasis transmitter Information and main characteristics: - The Straw Mosquito is a very common insect in forest and shrub regions. However, with the constant environmental modification caused by man, it is also possible to find the straw mosquito in urbanized areas.
Bibliographic indication for the study of Cytology Bibliography (book indication for Cytology): Atlas of Histology, Cytology, Histology and Microscopic Anatomy Author: Sobotta, Johannes Publisher: Guanabara Koogan Atlas of Dog and Cat Cytology Author: Raskin, Rose E .; Meyer, Denny J. Publisher: Roca Biologia - Module 2 - Cytology - 2 Degree Author: Laurence Publisher: New Generation Basics of Gynecological Cytology Author: Eleutério Jr.
Female Reproductive System: Reproductive Organs Introduction (Composition) The female reproductive system consists of the ovaries, fallopian tubes (fallopian tubes), uterus and vagina. Ovaries and Function Ovaries produce hormones, such as female sex hormones (estrogens and progesterone) and secondary oocytes (cells that become eggs, or eggs if fertilized).