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What Can We do for Obesity?

Either food is in abundance or there is a genetic component in the aetiology, all of two are easy to cause obesity. There is no doubt that obesity has become a common and serious health problem at present. Particularly, fat adults are much easy to get these ill: they have more problems with piles, skin crease ailments  Full Article…

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What is the Effects of Asphyxia?

A lot of infants make special recoveries in order to parents should be encouraged to be reasonably optimistic. Before the birth are possibly to be permanently affected, we are still left the matter of trying to determine which infants asphyxiated. Only one in ten infants indicating evidence of brain asphyxia in the seven days or more  Full Article…

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What is Mumps?

A paramyxovirus leads to mumps. The evidence had been shown to prevent epidemics happening and give a help to those who can not be immunized  from 1988. The vaccine is connected with mumps and measles vaccines. Although meningitis is nearly always mild and characterized by following features: photophobia headache neck stiffness It is an usual complication. And recovery is often  Full Article…

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What is the Difference of Accidents between Childhood and Adults?

There are three reasons that accidents in childhood differ from those affecting adults, which is quite significant in any accident: the surroundings in which it took place  For instance, the degree of parental supervision. the causative agent or circumstance  For instance a swimming pool or a car. the child himself  is the most  Full Article…

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What is the Feature of Intussusception?

Over the caecum and ascending colon, the diagnosis is often based on clinical suspicion supported by an absent gas pattern, and it is supported by a plain abdominal X-ray expressing a mass. It shows as paroxysmal pain once in a while with reflex vomiting in the right upper abdomen. In the diagnosis of chronic recurrent non-intussusception ,  Full Article…

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What are the Causes and Clinical Features of Cirrhosis in Childhood?

Children can stand cirrhosis for lots of years, sustaining adequate growth and a common lifestyle. For the management of those children with one year survival in the region of seventy to eighty percent and promising long term results, liver transplantation is a better choice at present. The degree of  liver dysfunction needs to be assessed for measures  Full Article…

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How to Deal With Dying Patients?

It is said that the most significant thing is the ability to listen carefully. That is the answer to how to talk with a dying person. Referring it, we must pay more attention to next as following: let patients express their understanding of the surroundings let patients express their concerns let patients express their hopes  Full Article…

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What are the Types of Infectious Hepatitis?

Alpha1-antitrypsin deficiency is a significant reason of neonatal hepatitis. The deficiency is connected with Pi nul phenotypes of protease inhibitor. When in others it predisposes to emphysema in early adult life, it is still not clear why deficiency in a lot of families manifests as liver disease. There are three kinds of infectious hepatitis. Hepatitis A  Full Article…

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What is Ataxia?

Among the young children, delayed and hypotonia motor development might be the only remarkable feature. Ataxia means a disorder of movement manifest by poor balance, incoordination and clumsiness. Acute ataxia In spite of  CT scanning quickly resolves this matter, the differential diagnosis contains an acute presentation of a cerebellar tumour. Probably because of  intoxication with  Full Article…

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What are the Kinds of Glycogen Storage Diseases?

For every of the steps in the pathways of degradation and glycogen synthesis, enzyme deficiencies with their resulting orders have been recognised. They enter into the differential diagnosis of hepatomegaly, congestive cardiac failure, recurrent hypoglycaemia, and muscle weakness with cramps. Type 1: Glucose-6-phosphatase deficiency It has some features like these: manifest by hepatomegaly a severe  Full Article…

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What is the Use of the Human Genome Project?

After more and more practicing physicians finished their medical training, and little are not clear with the approaches and methods genomics and genetics, the HGP (Human Genome Project) started. However, during the next coming years, physicians will be using the products of the genome project increasingly  in their every day practice. Two questions can distill  Full Article…

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How Many Kinds of Synovial Joints?

According to their structure and the motion they permit, synovial joints are classified into six main types, including pivot, gliding, condyloid, hinge, saddle, and ball-and-socket. Pivot In a pivot joint, the movement is limited to rotation about a central axis. The articular surface on one bone is rounded or conical and fits into a depression  Full Article…

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A Kind of Movements at Synovial Joints-Angular Movements

Movements are broadly classified as angular and circular at synovial joints. We will discuss the angular movements in this article. The descriptions of all joint movements are in reference to a person in anatomical position. Angular movements decrease or increase the joint angle produced by the articulating bones. There are four types of angular movements  Full Article…

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What are Functions of Muscles?

Your muscular system is made up of over 600 muscles, which account for approximately 40 percent of your body weight. Consisting of two or more tissue types, an organ is a structure that performs a specific function. Composed of skeletal muscle tissue, nervous tissue, and connective tissue, each skeletal muscle of the body is an  Full Article…

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What is Associated Connective Tissue?

If they worked as isolated units, contracting muscle fibers would not be effective. Adjacent fibers bind each fiber to form bundles, and the bundles in turn are bound to other bundles. Thereafter, the contraction in one area of a muscle works in conjunction with contracting fibers elsewhere in the muscle with this arrangement. The binding  Full Article…

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Maximal Oxygen Uptake and Oxygen Debt

Because the cardiopulmonary system requires this amount of time to sufficiently increase the oxygen supply to the exercising muscles, skeletal muscles require anaerobically for the first 45 to 90 seconds of moderate-to-heavy exercise. Following the first two minutes of exercise, aerobic respiration contributes the major portion of the skeletal muscle energy requirements if the person  Full Article…

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What are Temporal Bones?

The two temporal bones form the lower sides of the cranium. (The term temporal refers to time. Gray hairs, normally indicating the passage of time, frequently appear first on the temples.) Each temporal bone is joined to its adjacent parietal bone by the squamous suture. Structurally, each temporal bone has four parts. Tympanic part. The  Full Article…

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What is the Mitochondria?

All cells in the body, with the exception of mature red blood cells, have a hundred to a few thousand organelles called mitochondria. Mitochondria serve as sites for most of the energy’s producing in cells. Because of this, mitochondria are sometimes called the “powerhouses” of the cell. Mitochondria vary in both size and shape, but  Full Article…

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What are Ions and Ionic Compounds?

In particular cases, one or more of the outer electrons of an atom are completely transferred from that atom to another; Therefore, they are not shared at all. This causes the result of imbalance in the numbers of protons and electrons in the atom. As previously mentioned, atoms with a net charge obtained in this  Full Article…

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