Gall sentence example

gall
  • By this means a gall is produced on the under side of the leaf.
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  • Among the earlier of the modern forms of apparatus which came into practical adoption are the inventions of Dr Normandy and of Chaplin of Glasgow, the apparatus of Rocher of Nantes, and that patented by Gall& and Mazeline of Havre.
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  • This virus causes the rapid enlargement and subdivision of the cells affected by it, so as to form the tissues of the gall.
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  • - a, Aleppo " blue " gall; b, ditto in section, showing central cavity for grub; c, Aleppo " white " gall, perforated by insect; d, the same in section (natural size).
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  • 2.-a, Chinese gall (half natural size); b, ditto broken, showing thin-walled cavity; c, Japanese gall (natural size).
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  • Thus the galls of Cynips and its allies are inhabited by members of other cynipideous genera, as Synergus, Amblynotus and Synophrus; and the pine-cone-like gall of Salix strobiloides, as Walsh has shown, 2 is made by a large species of Cecidomyia, which inhabits the heart of the mass, the numerous smaller cecidomyidous larvae in its outer part being mere inquilines.
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  • Again, galls may afford harbour to insects which are not essentially gall-feeders, as in the case of the Curculio beetle Conotrachelius nenuphar, Hbst., of which one brood eats the fleshy part of the plum and peach, and another lives in the " black knot " of the plum-tree, regarded by Walsh as probably a true cecidomyidous gall.
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  • As regards the mode of production of galls, the most important distinction is between galls that result from the introduction of an egg, or other matter, into the interior of the plant, and those that are due to an agent acting externally, the gall in the latter case frequently growing in such a manner as ultimately to enclose its producers.
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  • The form and nature of the gall are the result of the powers of growth possessed by the plant.
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  • It has long been known, and is now generally recognized, that a gall can only be produced when the tissue of a plant is interfered with during, or prior to, the actual development of the tissue.
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  • Near it is the goats' whey cure establishment of Heinrichsbad, and the two castles of Rosenberg and Rosenburg, ruined in 1403 when the land rose against its lord, the abbot of St Gall.
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  • Others suppose him to have been an Italian, or a monk from the convent of St Gall in Switzerland.
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  • He also, on a journey home from Italy, deciphered in a palimpsest at St Gall the fragments of Flavius Merobaudes, a Roman poet of the 5th century.
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  • But we have fortunately preserved to us an elaborate plan of the great Swiss monastery of St Gall, erected about A.D.
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  • As elucidated by Professor Willis,' it exhibits the plan of a great Benedictine monastery in the 12th century, and enables us to compare it with that of the 9th as seen at St Gall.
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  • There is also a separate chapter-house, which is wanting at St Gall.
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  • Next comes the gall bladder, a pear-shaped bag, the fundus of which is in front and below, the neck behind and above.
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  • To the left of the gall bladder is the quadrate lobe, which is in contact with the pylorus of the stomach.
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  • The right and left hepatic ducts, while still in the transverse fissure, unite into a single duct which joins the cystic duct from the gall bladder at an acute angle.
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  • The lower (caudal) part of the furrow-like outgrowth remains hollow and forms the gall bladder.
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  • In tracing the lobulation of man's liver back to this generalized type, it is evident at once that his quadrate lobe does not correspond to any one generalized lobe, but is merely that part of the right central which lies between the gall bladder and the umbilical fissure.
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  • Biliary concretions, known as gall stones, are apt to form in the gall-bladder.
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  • It has a stately modern parish church (attached to a Gothic choir), a small but very ancient chapel of the abbots of St Gall (whose summer residence was this village), and two Capuchin convents (one for men, founded in 1588, and one for women, founded in 1613).
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  • In the church of St Gall, Switzerland, in the 9th century there were seventeen.
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  • The English dye for seals is to-day undoubtedly the best; its constituents are more or less of a trade secret, but the principal ingredients comprise gall nuts, copper dust, camphor and antimony, and it would appear after years of careful watching that the atmosphere and particularly the water of London are partly responsible for good and lasting results.
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  • Michael Schlatter (1716-1790), a Swiss of St Gall, sent to America in 1746 by the Synods (Dutch Reformed) of Holland, immediately convened Boehm, Weiss and Rieger in Philadelphia, and with them planned a Coetus, which first met in September 1747; in 1751 he presented the cause of the Coetus in Germany and Holland, where he gathered funds; in 1752 came back to America with six ministers, one of whom, William Stoy (1726-1801), was an active opponent of the Coetus and of clericalism after 1772.
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  • The work of the monks generally took the form of Annales or Chronica, and among the numerous German monasteries which are famous in this connection maybe mentioned Fulda, Reichenau, St Gall and Lorsch.
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  • Lost for a long time, it was rediscovered in the 5th century at St Gall; the oldest existing MS. dates from the 10th century.
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  • He led, separated from his family, an erratic life for some years; was divorced from his consort in 1812; and finally settled at St Gall in Switzerland in great loneliness and indigence.
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  • There are light railways from Appenzell to St Gall either (122 m.) past Gais or (202 m.) past Herisau, as well as lines from St Gall to Trogen (6 m.) and from Rorschach to Heiden (4 4 m.).
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  • By the middle of the 11th century the abbots of St Gall had established their power in the land later called Appenzell, which, too, became thoroughly teutonized, its early inhabitants having probably been romanized Raetians.
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  • From 1798 to 1803 Appenzell, with the other domains of the abbot of St Gall, was formed into the canton Santis of the Helvetic Republic, but in 1803, on the creation of the new canton of St Gall, shrank back within its former boundaries.
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  • The first, known also as the Second Confession of Basel, was drawn up at that city in 1536 by Bullinger and Leo Jud of Zurich, Megander of Bern,Oswald Myconius and Grynaeus of Basel, Bucer and Capito of Strassburg, with other representatives from Schaffhausen, St Gall, Muhlhausen and Biel.
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  • Yet his honied words easily turned to gall.
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  • In 1598 he found a rich protector in the person of Bartholomaeus Schobinger, of St Gall, by whose liberality he was enabled to study at St Gall (where he first became interested in medieval documents, which abound in the conventual library) and elsewhere in Switzerland.
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  • The great Benedictine abbey of Fulda occupies the place in the ecclesiastical history of Germany which Monte Cassino holds in Italy, St Gall in South Germany, Corvey in Saxony, Tours in France and Iona in Scotland.
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  • The exports are: - Cereals, cotton, cotton seed, dried fruits, drugs, fruit, gall nuts, gum tragacanth, liquorice root, maize, nuts, olive oil, opium, rice, sesame, sponges, storax, timber, tobacco, valonia, walnut wood, wine, yellow berries, carpets, cotton yarn, cocoons, hides, leather, mohair, silk, silk stuffs, rugs, wax, wool, leeches, live stock, minerals, &c. The imports are: - Coffee, cotton cloths, cotton goods, crockery, drysalteries, fezzes, glass-ware, haberdashery, hardware, henna, ironware, jute, linen goods, manufactured goods, matches, petroleum, salt, sugar, woollen goods, yarns, &c.
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  • Gall, which has been largely practised, particularly on the Rhine.
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  • The process of Gall consists in adding sugar and water in sufficient quantity to establish the percentages of free acid and sugar which are characteristic of the best years in the must obtained in inferior years.
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  • After serving as priest in several Bavarian towns, he made his way in 1799 to Linz in Austria, where he was welcomed by Bishop Gall, and set to work first at Leonding and then at Waldneukirchen, becoming in 1806 pastor at Gallneukirchen.
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  • The death of Gall and other powerful friends, however, exposed him to bitter enmity and persecution from about 1812, and he had to answer endless accusations in the consistorial courts.
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  • From the idea that the gall-bladder was the dominating organ of a bitter, sharp temperament, "gall" was formerly used in English for such a spirit, and also for one very ready to resent injuries.
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  • "Gall," meaning a sore or painful swelling, especially on a horse, may be the same word, derived from an early use of the word as meaning "poison."
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  • Columbanus was the first of the long stream of famous Irish monks who left their traces in Italy, Switzerland, Germany and France; amongst them being Gallus or St Gall, founder of St Gallen, Kilian of Wiirzburg, Virgil of Salzburg, Cathald of Tarentum and numerous others.
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  • From this egg in the spring emerges an apterous female who makes a gall in the new leaf and lays therein a large number of eggs.
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  • How did men have the gall to criticize women for being talkative?
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  • Dr. Gall said: " Unions have worked successfully to extend the ambit of union recognition.
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  • A beetle, Saperda populnea, creates a large gall in both willow (Salix spp.) and poplar twigs, including aspen.
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  • The gall bladder is a storage site for bile.
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  • Gwyddom y gall y ffaith bod 22 o gyrff comisiynu arwain at ddiffyg capasiti.
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  • Thought to provide therapy for gall stones and urinary complaints and improve complexion and vision.
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  • With some systemic diseases the gall bladder becomes pale in color and sometimes also distended.
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  • This is joined by the cystic duct from the gall bladder, which then forms the common bile duct.
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  • I am not sure quite why I had the gall to complain - well, I wasn't really, just laughing at myself!
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  • However, this is the first report of the crown gall on apricot trees grown in Turkey.
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  • Nid yw hwn yn fater y gall y Blaid Lafur fod yn fodlon ag ef, ac ni all ymfalchïo ynddo ychwaith.
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  • Honey fungus and coral spot may affect the plant, but occasional leaf gall is not a major problem.
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  • This was also dangerous for already brittle areas of iron gall ink.
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  • Disease and Pest Resistance: Has a high level of resistance to blackcurrant gall mite based on the Ce gene.
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  • Liver: Green apples act as a liver and gall bladder cleanser and may aid in softening gallstones.
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  • It is caused by a tiny gall wasp Andricus aries.
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  • Click here for answer This is gall stone ileus, a large pigmented stone having impacted in the mid ileum.
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  • The surgeon waited two days before he operated because the gall bladder was so inflamed.
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  • The two main reasons for iron gall ink corrosion have been identified to be acid hydrolysis and oxidation, catalyzed by ferrous ions.
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  • Once the parasitoid larva hatches from the egg it will kill and consume the larva of the gall wasp.
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  • The main problem is fireblight, but caterpillars, aphids, gall midges, honey fungus, rust and powdery mildew may give problems.
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  • In 972 he was sent by the Emperor Otto I to restore the monastery of St Gall.
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  • Here was a trilingual poet who explicitly celebrated " Alba nan Gaidheal ' s nan Gall " .
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  • Repeated USS abdomen revealed persistent oedematous gall bladder along with mild splenomegaly.
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  • When this is associated with biliary infection, bile stasis or a change in gall bladder function, stones tend to form.
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  • When the bile ducts can get swollen the bile cannot get to the gall bladder.
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  • All the invading gall wasp species in the UK are also native to the same region.
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  • Malpighi ~fl 1679 gave excellent figures and accounts of leaf-roUing and gall insects, and Grew in 1682 equally good descriptions of a leafmining caterpillar.
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  • He found that the development of a gall is due to a temporary modification of the part affected, not, as is generally thought, in consequence of the deposition of an egg by the insect, but of the injection of a poisonous substance which has the effect of stimulating the protoplasm to develop a gall instead of normal structure.
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  • A gall mite (Phytoptus pyri) sometimes severely injures the leaves, on which it forms blisters - the best remedy is to cut off and burn the diseased leaves.
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  • He was banished and forcibly removed from his monastery, and with St Gall and others of the monks he withdrew into Switzerland, where he preached with no great success to the Suebi and Alamanni.
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  • The treasures he brought to light at Reichenau, Weingarten, and above all St Gall, restored many lost masterpieces of Latin literature, and supplied students with the texts of authors whose works had hitherto been accessible only in mutilated copies.
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  • There seems no reason to doubt the St Gall MS., which states that the law had its origin in an agreement between the great Alamannic lords and Duke Landfrid, who ruled the duchy from 709 to 730.
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  • Their structure is eminently that of degenerate forms. Many frequent growths of coralline Algae and hydroid polyps, upon the juices of which they feed, and in some cases a species of gall is produced in hydroids by the penetration of the larval Pantopod into the tissues of the polyp.
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  • Besides the celebrated school of the Palace, where Alcuin had among his hearers the members of the imperial family and the dignitaries of the empire as well as talented youths of humbler origin, we hear of the episcopal schools of Lyons, Orleans and St Denis, the cloister schools of St Martin of Tours, of Fulda, Corbie, Fontenelle and many others, besides the older monasteries of St Gall and Reichenau.
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  • In the monastery of St Gall there was considerable logical activity, but nothing of philosophical interest is recorded.
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  • (8)Walther of Aquitaine, chiefly known from the Latin poem Waltharius, written by Ekkehard of St Gall at the beginning of the 10th century, and fragments of an 8th-century Anglo-Saxon Epic Waldere.
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  • Yet the night was not without its stars; at Rome Leo the Great and Gregory the Great could preach, and the missionaries Patrick, Columba, Columbanus, Augustine, Wilfrid, Willibrord, Gall and Boniface are known by their fruits.
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  • Within this gall the stock-mother lives and surrounds herself with numerous parthenogenetically produced eggs - sometimes as many as two hundred in a single gall; these eggs give birth after six or eight days to a numerous progeny (gallicola), some of which form new galls and multiply in the leaves, whilst others descend to the roots and become the root-dwelling forms already described.
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  • Before the end of the 9th century a monk of St Gall drew up a chronicle De gestis Karoli Magni, which was based partly on oral tradition, received from an old soldier named Adalbert, who had served in Charlemagne's army.
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  • These points were discussed at a fresh congress where about 900 persons were present, and where Vadian (Joachim von Watt, the reformer of St Gall) presided.
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  • Gall nuts, gathered on the neighbouring Kurdish mountain slopes, are mostly exported, but are also made use of by native dyers; and hides, wax, cotton and gum are sold.
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  • The Argonautica was unknown till the first four and a half books were discovered by Poggio at St Gall in 1417.
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  • 2 Often the gall bears no visible resemblance to the structures out of which it is developed; commonly, however, outside the larval chamber, or gall proper, and giving to the gall its distinctive form, are to be detected certain more or less modified special organs of the plant.
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  • The gall of Cecidomyia strobilina, formed from willow-buds, is mainly a rosette of leaves the stalks of which have had their growth arrested.
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  • Mary Thy Mother stopped at the foot of the Cross, but poverty mounted it with Thee and clasped Thee in her embrace unto the end; and when Thou wast dying of thirst, as a watchful spouse she prepared for Thee the gall.
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  • In one of his epistles he describes how he recovered Quintilian, part of Valerius Flaccus, and the commentaries of Asconius Pedianus at St Gall.
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  • The gall is cup-shaped, and its outer surface is crumpled and covered with small warts and hairs.
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  • The polythalamous gall of Aphilothrix radicis, found on the roots of old oak-trees, may attain the size of a man's fist; the galls of another Cynipid, Andricus occultus, Tschek, 6 which occurs on the male flowers of Quercus sessiliflora, is 2 millimetres, or barely a line, in length.
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  • The transformations from the larval state are completed within the gall, out of which the imago, or perfect insect, tunnels its way, - usually in autumn, though sometimes, as has been observed of some individuals of Cynips Kollari, after hibernation.
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  • You should not take ginger if you are taking blood thinners, daily aspirin, have a bleeding disorder, or gall stones.
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  • Do not use turmeric if you have gall bladder disease except under the advice of your doctor because it can worsen symptoms.
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  • The questions is: do they have the gall to enter the handheld market?
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  • They had the gall to enter the console market, so the answer is yes, they do have the gall.
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  • Between the liver and the duodenum this duct has a side channel connected to the gall bladder.
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  • The gall bladder stores bile and concentrates it, removing much of its water content.
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  • Then when food enters the stomach, the gall bladder contracts and empties its contents.
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  • If the obstruction is only between the gall bladder and the intestine, it is possible to attach a piece of intestine directly to the gall bladder.
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  • Jaundice can result from a congenital (present at birth) malformation of the liver, bile ducts, or gall bladder.
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  • Biliary atresia-the underdevelopment, inflammation, or obstruction of the bile ducts that carry bile from the liver to the gall bladder and small intestine-causes bile to build up in the liver and forces the bilirubin into the blood.
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  • Malignant tumors, most commonly non-Hodgkin's lymphoma or cancers of the gall bladder and liver.
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  • Obesity can even contribute to certain types of cancer, such as prostate, kidney, colon, gall bladder, uterine and postmenopausal breast cancer.
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  • A low fat gall bladder diet is important for those who suffer from gall bladder disease symptoms such as diarrhea and bloating.
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  • For people with gall bladder disease, consuming too much fat can really cause some problems.
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  • This is because fats are broken down by bile produced in the gall bladder.
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  • If the gall bladder isn't functioning properly, fats are not properly broken down.
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  • A diet to treat gall bladder disease typically should not contain more than 25 to 50 grams of fat each day.
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  • The exact amount of fats consumed in a low fat gall bladder diet will vary depending on the patient.
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  • A low fat gall bladder diet is no exception.
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  • To keep from over-taxing your gall bladder, consume small meals and consider a diet that consists of mostly plant-based foods.
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  • By following a low fat diet and your doctor's guidelines, you can help prevent discomforts of gall bladder disease and live a healthier life.
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  • Michelle had originally gone to the hospital with gall stones, but the doctor discovered she was suffering from pre-eclampsia and ordered an emergency C-Section.
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  • " For figures and descriptions of insect and gall, see Entomologist, iv.
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  • (Cacoecia gallicolens), of the family Drepanulidae, causes the stem of a creeping plant, on the pith of which it apparently subsists, to swell up into a fusiform gall.'
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  • It is most often due to bacterial infection, but can also be caused by a chemical irritant (such as spillage of acid from the stomach or bile from the gall bladder).
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  • Gall bladder disease, stomach cancer, pancreatitis, diverticulitis and ulcers are serious medical conditions that should be considered especially if diet alone doesn't improve symptoms.
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