Skin physiology

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  • In the five years since the first edition of this book was published, there has been an explosion in new information relating to the nature of dry skin and its treatment. Investigators from various disciplines, including dermatologists, pharmacists, chemists, biochemists, molecular biologists, physiologists, pharmacologists, and even psychologists have advanced our knowledge tremendously. We now understand that the stratum corneum has a surprisingly large number of functions in maintaining the physiologic stability and homeostasis of the skin and mind.

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  • Anatomy, Physiology, and Pathophysiology for Allied Health, first edition, is an introductory book to the body systems for medical assisting students. It acquaints students with basic information about all of the body systems. The book speaks directly to the student, with chapter introductions, case studies, and chapter summaries written to engage the student’s attention. When referring to patients in the third person, we have alternated between passages that describe a male patient and passages that describe a female patient.

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  • Connective tissue is the most abundant and widely distributed of the primary tissues, but its amount in particular organs varies. For example, skin consists primarily of connective tissue, while the brain contains very little. This chapter provides knowledge of connective tissue, indicate common characteristics of connective tissue, and list and describe its structural elements.

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  • Would you be enticed by an ad for a coat that is waterproof, stretchable, washable, and permanent-press, that automatically repairs small cuts, rips, and burns? How about one that’s guaranteed to last a lifetime? Sounds too good to be true, but you already have such a coat-your skin. The skin and its derivatives (sweat and oil glands, hairs, and nails) make up a complex set of organs that serves several functions, mostly protective. Together, these organs form the integumentary system.

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  • The lung, situated in the thorax and main physiological functions are: controlling respiration, dominating Qi dispersing and descending, supporting skin and hair, communicates with the throat and opens into the nose. Its meridian connects with the large intestine. Controlling respiration respiration means that the lung is a respiratory organ through which the clean Qi (the air) from the exterior and the Qi from the interior can be mingled.

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  • Let’s get technical ... not We won’t get technical in this manual. Exercise science is a fascinating field.We could expand this manual’s page count tenfold if we made the preamble a primer on kinesiology,ATP, the Krebs cycle and other such physiological processes. Instead,we will forego the talk of how the body does what it does beneath your skin and focus instead on what you need to do to let these internal processes work for you, whether you understand the science behind them or not.

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  • The dromedary’s water intake is through drinking and the water in the feed. The need for drinking depends on environmental temperature and humidity and the water content of the feed. Under range conditions if water is readily available, camels may drink daily or may not for several days. The main water losses are from evaporative cooling of the skin, in urine and faeces, and even in these functions the conservation of water can be very efficient. During exercise physiology studies, obvious sweating was not observed.

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  • The real MR images were used for performance evaluation. They were acquired from ten patients with normal physiology. One example is shown in Fig. 2(a)-(e) with the same parameter values in Table 1. Band 1 is the PD-weighted spectral image acquired by the pulse sequence TR/TE = 2500ms/25ms. Bands 2, 3 and 4 are T2-weighted spectral images were acquired by the pulse sequences TR/TE = 2500ms/50ms, TR/TE = 2500ms/75ms and TR/TE =2500ms/100ms respectively. Band 5 is the T1-weighted spectral image acquired by the pulse sequence TR/TE = 500ms/11.9ms.

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