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    Overview of Cork Cambium

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    Overtime, vascular plants have evolved in order to adapt to the new and changing environment, and one of those being the development of secondary growth. Secondary growth is defines as the increase in diameter of the stems, roots, or branches. This growth was most likely developed and evolved due to an increasing demand for sunlight in the lateral meristems of dicots and some gymnosperms. Cork cambium is one of the two lateral meristems which makes up the periderm along with cork and phelloderm in

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    Book Review

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    In Making Medicine Scientific is about John Burdon Sanderson and how he was one of the most important figures of the nineteenth-century British medicine. John Sanderson is rarely mentioned in any scientific or institutional achievement, yet in the 1860’s he stood out most and was the most successful of the group of pathologists taken in by John Simons. In the 1870‘s he was a professor of practical physiology and histology at the University College London. In The 1880’s he was the first professor

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    widowed paternal grandmother followed suite. As a kid, they were both instrumental to nurturing my interest in the sciences despite only seeing them twice a year at most. They often taught me the importance and medicinal function of many locally-grown plants and herbs in the southern region of Nigeria. As I increased in my scientific knowledge—especially in college, it dawned on me that my grandfather might have had passed away from a longstanding undiagnosed ailment. The same applies to my grandmother

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    Investigation of Transpiration Transpiration is the loss of water from a plant by evaporation. Water is essential for plants as it is required for photosynthesis to produce glucose; all organisms derive their energy from the oxidation of glucose, minerals and ions are dissolved in water and bring them from the roots to other plant tissue that require the minerals. Also, water keeps the plant cool. The plant undergoes several processes in order for it to lose the amount of water through

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    earliest to flower in the spreading petunia class, and they yield a proliferation of 1 1/2 - 2" blooms that blanket the mounded plants.” (Harris, 2014). Plant Physiology Pigments are chemical compounds, which reflect and absorb only certain wavelengths of visible light. Because pigments interact with light to absorb only certain wavelengths, pigments are useful to plants and other autotrophs, which make their own food through the process of photosynthesis. (Unknown author,1997). Chlorophylls (refer

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    Plant structure and function Aug. 4, 2005 Summary In the lab exercise regarding plant structure and function, we examined slides containing the different kinds of roots (monocot, dicot). We labeled the parts and pointed out the different roles of each in the plant structure. Also, we examined monocot stems and dicot stems in order to familiarize ourselves with its external and internal structures. We sketched and labeled the parts of the stem and looked closely at the positions of each part

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    essay 4

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    The early hominins of Africa were similar to other hominins in gross anatomical features, however, there were differences between the early hominins of Africa and other hominins, such as those found in Asia and other parts of the world as discovered in fossil remains. Not only were there some differences in the anatomical structures, there were also evidentiary differences in their culture and environmental factors in their lives, especially as the species evolved. Below, I will compare some of

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    Grey’s Anatomy Have you ever thought about how many people watch television every day? “Close to 20 million people tune in every week to the show Grey’s Anatomy” (askville.amazon.com). Some of the viewers watch the show every week and are dedicated fans. Others just watch when they can catch it, but even when they don’t watch it every time, it still has an effect. Viewers who are not regular watchers tend to look at more of the medical information. They stop on the channel because they like medical

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    No More Human Dissection of Cadavers

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    The articles “The Virtual Anatomy, Ready for Dissection” written by Natasha Singer and “Anatomy Lessons, A Vanishing Rite for Young Doctors” by Abigail Zuger are both from The New York Times. Both the articles talk about how times are changing and how medical schools are trying to steer away from human cadaver dissection. In today’s world technology is greater than ever but everyone is wondering if technology can replace dissecting real cadavers. In “Anatomy Lessons, A Vanishing Rite for Young Doctors”

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    friends

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    Friends: our novel kinship during medical school. It is said that friendship is a single soul dwelling in two bodies. Well, everybody must have friends don’t they? One is in great affliction if one thinks that one can live by his own. Most of us medical students are studying abroad or quite far from our family. Some of us even went as far as crossing continents and studying in Europe or the Middle East. One cannot help to stop and pause to argue that the next closest to us after our family would

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