Glands sentence example

glands
  • Digitate accessory glands on the female duct.
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  • Insects, especially running insects, which have followed the track of honey glands upwards from the stem along the leaf, reach the mouth of the pitcher, and in their efforts to sip the attractive marginal glands fall over into the liquid.
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  • As these possess no glands they are a worthless substitute.
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  • bancrofti is known to live in the lymphatic glands, and its embryos Microfilaria sanguinis hominis nocturna, passing by the thoracic duct, reach the blood-vessels and circulate in the blood.
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  • Lip balm helps to combat these drying effects as the lips do not have natural sweat or oil glands.
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  • f, Salivary glands.
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  • other species the glands are confined to the lower portion of the cavity surface, while the upper part bear a smooth waxy secretion on which it is impossible, or at any rate extremely difficult, for insects to secure a foothold.
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  • Many of the Hydrophilidae construct, for the protection of their eggs, a cocoon formed of a silky material derived from glands opening at the tip of the abdomen.
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  • The oesophagus is often furnished with glandular diverticula, the "glands of Morren," which are often of complex structure through the folding of their walls.
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  • Two osphradia present but no hypobranchial glands nor operculum.
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  • RHIPIDOGL0ssA.-Aspidobranchia with a palliovisceral anastomosis (dialyneurous); eye-vesicle closed, with crystalline lens; ctenidia, osphradia and hypobranchial glands paired or single.
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  • Salivary glands are present, and in some carnivorous forms (Dolium) these secrete free sulphuric acid (as much as 2% is present in the secretion), which assists the animal in boring holes by means of its FIG.
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  • Other glands opening on or near the foot are: (I) The suprapedal gland opening in the middle line between the snout and the anterior border of the foot.
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  • forms and in terrestrial genera such as Cyclostoma; (2) the anterior pedal gland opening into the anterior groove of the foot, generally present in aquatic species; (3) dorsal posterior mucous glands in certain Cyclostomatidae.
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  • The sexes are distinct, as in all Streptoneura; and genital ducts and accessory glands and pouches are present, as in all Pectinibranchia.
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  • On the under side of the free edge of the mantle are situated the numerous small cutaneous glands which, in the large A plysia camelus (not in other species), form the purple secretion which was known to s the ancients.
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  • The first is flaccid and sluggish in its movements, and has not much power of contraction; its epipodial lobes are enormously developed and extend far forward along the body; it gives out when handled an abundance of purple liquid, which is derived from cutaneous glands situated on the under side of the free edge of the mantle.
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  • accessory glands and The generative organs lie close to the ducts of Aplysia.
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  • They are not merely digestive glands, but are sufficiently wide to act as receptacles of food, and in them the digestion of food proceeds just as in the axial portion of the canal.
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  • The Pulmonata are, like the other Euthyneura, hermaphrodite, with elaborately developed copulatory organs and accessory glands.
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  • Some of these glands may be modified for special purposes - as silk-producing glands in caterpillars or as poisonglands in blood-sucking flies and bugs.
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  • s, Salivary glands and reservoir.
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  • - Ovaries of Cockroach, with Oviducts Od and Colleterial Glands CG.
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  • SPIDERS, the common English name of Arachnida of the order Araneae, resembling the Pedipalpi in many structural points, but differing from them as well as from all other Arachnida in retaining short abdominal appendages known from their silk-manipulating function as spinnerets or spinning mamillae, with which are associated silk glands.
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  • Their success in the struggle for existence, as already indicated, must be assigned in a great measure to the possession of silk glands and to their power of manipulating the silk for a variety of purposes.
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  • Dictyna may be cited as an example of a group of spiders, sometimes called the Cribellata, which have certain spinning glands and appliances not possessed by others.
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  • These glands are represented externally by a special plate, the cribellum, which lies in front of the ordinary spinning mamillae, and by a comb of short bristles, the calamistrum, placed in the penultimate segment of the left of the last pair.
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  • In it are, moreover, enclosed unicellular glands pouring their highly refracting contents, of a more or less rod-like shape, directly to the exterior.
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  • Ductless Glands >>
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  • Each opens in a vas deferens which bears three diverticula or vesiculae seminales, and three pairs of cement glands also are found which pour their secretions through a duct into the vasa deferentia.
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  • Some peaches have globular, others reniform glands, others none at all, and these latter trees are much more subject to mildew than are those provided with glands.
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  • These pass into the blood and cause other glands to secrete.
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  • The cavity of the pitcher is in some species lined throughout with a smooth glistening surface over which glands are uniformly distributed; these glands secrete a liquid which is found in the pitcher even in the young state while it is still hermetically closed by the lid.
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  • A number of glands on the interior of the pitcher secrete a plentiful fluid which has digestive properties.
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  • Accessory glands are commonly present in connexion both with the male and the female reproductive organs.
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  • Alimentary canal rarely coiled, occasionally with glands which are simple caeca and sometimes serve as air reservoirs; jaws often present and an eversible pharynx.
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  • The muzzle is hairy, the ears are of moderate size, and the tail is short, and partially buried among the long hair of the rump. There are no glands on the face; but there is a large globular one at the base of each horn of the size of half a small orange..
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  • Marsupials may be defined as viviparous (that is non-egglaying) mammals, in which the young are born in an imperfect condition, and almost immediately attached to the teats of the mammary glands; the latter being generally enclosed in a pouch, and the front edge of the pelvis being always furnished with epipubic or "marsupial" bones.
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  • Whether a pouch is present or not, the young are born in an exceedingly imperfect state of development, after a very short period of gestation, and are immediately transferred by the female parent to the teats, where they remain firmly attached for a considerable time; the milk being injected into their mouths at intervals by means of a special muscle which compresses the glands.
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  • Their abdominal bones are like those of the marsupials; and they are furnished with pouches for their young, but have no teats, the milk being distilled into their pouches from the mammary glands.
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  • Insects are attracted to the mouth of the pitcher by a series of glands, yielding a sweet excretion, which occurs on the stem and also on the leaf from the base of the leaf-stalk to the lid and peristome.
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  • The smooth walls above the liquid afford no foothold, and they are drowned; their bodies are digested and the products of digestion are ultimately absorbed by the glands in the pitcher-wall.
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  • The surface of the leaf, especially the laminar wing, bears glands which in spring exude large glistening dr„ r, s of nectar.
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  • Then come the glandular surface (C), which is formed of smooth polished epidermis with numerous glands that secrete the fluid contents of the pitcher, and finally the detentive surface (D), of which the cells are produced into long and strong bristles which point A FIG.
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  • ge, Genital glands.
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  • Some hydathodes are active glands, secreting the water they expel from the leaf.
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  • types of glands also exist, either in connection with the epidermis or not, such as nectaries, digestive glands, oil, resin and mucilage glands, &c. They serve the most various purposes in the life of the plant, but they are not of significance in relation to the primary vital activities, and cannot be dealt with in the limits of the present article.l The typical epidermis of the shoot of a land plant does not absorb water, but some plants living in situations where they cannot depend on a regular supply from the roots (e.g.
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  • In some cases special secreting tissues, resin ducts, oil glands, laticiferous tissue, crystal sacs, &c., may be developed among the ordinary secondary vascular elements.
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  • When these are excited by the settling of an insect on the leaf they slowly bend over and imprison the intruder, which is detained there meanwhile by a sticky excretion poured out by the glands.
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  • Large supraorbital glands.
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  • Along the sutural border of the elytron, the chitinous lamella forms a tubular space within which are numerous glands.
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  • The glands occur in groups, and lead into common ducts which open usually so much reduced that the foremost apparent ventral sclerite of the abdomen represents the third sternite.
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  • Sometimes the glands are found beneath the disk of the elytron, opening by pores on the surface.
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  • In the case of many Oligochaeta where there is no vascular network surrounding the nephridium, this function must be the chief one of those glands, the more elaborate process of excretion taking place in the case of nephridia surrounded by a rich plexus of blood capillaries.
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  • Associated with these glands are frequently to be found bundles or pairs of long and variously modified setae which are termed penial setae,to distinguish them from other setae sometimes but not always associated with rather similarglandswhich are found anteriorly to these, and often in the immediate neighbourhood of the spermathecae; the latter are spoken of as genital setae.
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  • - Female reproductive system plex glands appended to of Hyperiodrilus.
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  • They open in common with, or near to, or, more rarely, into, glands which are not certainly comparable to the atria of the Limicolae.
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  • N.S.), and in a series of subsequent memoirs, in which the structure of the entosternum, of the coxal glands, of the eyes, of the veno-pericardiac muscles, of the respiratory lamellae, and of other parts, was for the first time described, and in which the new facts discovered were shown uniformly to support the hypothesis that Limulus is an Arachnid.
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  • The so-called " Coxal Glands."
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  • The y are really excretory glands, and communicate with the exterior by a very minute aperture on the posterior face of the coxa of the fifth limb on each side.
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  • A similar pair of coxal glands, lobate instead of ovoid in shape, was described by Lankester in Mygale, and it was also shown by him that the structures in Limulus called " brick-red glands " by Packard have the same structure and position as the coxal glands of Scorpio and Mygale.
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  • Microscopically their structure is the same in essentials as that of the coxal glands of Scorpio (13).
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  • Coxal glands have since been recognized and described in other Arachnida.
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  • The crural glands, which occur in many terrestrial Arthropods, are epidermal in origin and totally distinct from the coxal glands.
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  • The coxal glands of the Arachnida are structures of the same nature as the green glands of the higher Crustacea and the so-called " shell glands " of the Entomostraca.
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  • The latter open at the base of the fifth pair of limbs of the Crustacean, just as the coxal glands open on the coxal joint of the fifth pair of limbs of the Arachnid.
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  • The genital ducts of Arthropoda are, like the green glands, shell glands and coxal glands, to be regarded as coelomoducts (gonocoels).
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  • The coxal glands do not establish any special connexion between Limulus and Scorpio, since thay also occur in the same somite in the lower Crustacea, but it is to be noted that the coxal glands of Limulus are in minute structure and probably in function more like those of Arachnids than those of Crustacea.
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  • Alimentary Canal and Gastric Glands.
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  • The only point in which the gut of Limulus resembles that of Scorpio rather than that of any of the Crustacea, is in possessing more than a single pair of ducts or lateral outgrowths connected with ramified gastric glands or gastric caeca.
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  • The minute microscopic structure of the gastric glands in the two animals is practically identical.
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  • - The alimentary canal and gastric glands of a scorpion (A) and of Limulus (B).
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  • sal, Prosomatic pair of gastric caeca in Scorpio, called salivary glands by some writers.
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  • In the same and other leading forms a pair of much-coiled glandular tubes, the coxal glands (coelomocoels in origin), is found with a duct opening on the coxa of the fifth pair of appendages of the prosoma.
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  • The alimentary canal is uncoiled and cylindrical, and gives rise laterally to large gastric glands, which are more than a single pair in number (two to six pairs), and may assume the form of simple caeca.
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  • The Pedipalpi have no poison glands.
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  • (Original.) e, I, (Original by Pickard-Cambridge and Pocock.) glands was determined by Macleod in 1884.
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  • The proportionately enormous chelae (chelicerae) of the first pair of appendages are not provided with poison glands; their bite is not venomous.
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  • - Orifice of foetid glands opening above the coxa of the 4th appendage, not raised upon a tubercle.
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  • - Orifice of foetid glands opening above the coxa of the 3rd appendage, not raised upon a tubercle.
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  • - Orifice of foetid glands opening on a tubercle situated near the lateral border of the carapace above the base of the 5th appendage.
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  • Demodex folliculorum is also a common parasite of the sebaceous glands of the skin of the face in man, and is frequent in the skin of the dog.
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  • Lankester, " Coxal Glands of Limulus, Scorpio and Mygale," Quart.
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  • P. Hazen, " Development of the Coxal Glands of Limulus," Journ.
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  • Bernard, " Coxal Glands of Scorpio," Ann.
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  • Coxal glands: - Bertkau, "Ueber die Coxaldrusen der Arachniden," Sitzb.
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  • viii., 1884; Pelseneer, " On the Coxal Glands of Mygale," Proc. Zool.
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  • Soc., 1885; Tower, " The External Opening of the brick-red Glands of Limulus," Zool.
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  • A characteristic feature of cancer is the carrying of the epithelial cells (which are the essential element of the growth) to the nearest lymphatic glands, and in cancer of the stomach the secondary implication of the glands may cause the formation of large masses between the stomach and the liver, which may press upon the large veins and give rise to dropsy.
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  • The invasion of the lymphatic glands and the spreading of the growth into neighbouring organs, render the successful operative treatment of gastric cancer hazardous and disappointing.
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  • Examples of physiological hypertrophy are found in the ovaries, uterus and mammary glands, where there is an increased functional activity required at the period of gestation.
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  • As a result of these various degenerations the functions of the body deteriorate, the faculties become blunted, and the muscular energy of the body is below what it was in earlier life, while the secreting glands in certain instances become functionally obsolescent.
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  • By mucoid is understood a soft gelatinous substance containing mucin, or pseudomucin, which is normally secreted by the epithelial cells of both the mucous membranes and glands.
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  • in the mammary gland during lactation or in sebaceous glands, caused by increased functional activity.
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  • are usually found in the skin, hair, eye, supra-renal glands, and in certain nerve cells.
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  • Certain degenerative changes in the supra-renal glands may lead to Addison's disease, which is characterized by an excessive pigmentary condition of the skin and mucous membranes.
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  • the liver, spleen, haemolymph glands and other tissues.
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  • Unlike the Bovinae, there are frequently glands in the feet; and the upper molar teeth differ from those of that group in their narrower crowns, which lack a distinct inner column.
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  • Probably all of them secrete an active poison by the aid of their glands, but the effects of these substances are not readily perceptible.
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  • The tip of the proboscis is armed with a complicated series of chitinous teeth and rasps, by means of which the fly is enabled to pierce the skin of its victim; as usual in Diptera the organ is closed on the upper side by the labrum, or upper lip, and contains the hypopharynx or common outlet of the paired salivary glands, which are situated in the abdomen.
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  • This is one of the few deer in which there are glands neither on the hock nor on the skin covering the cannon-bone.
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  • These glands probably enable deer to ascertain the whereabouts of their fellows by the scent they leave on the ground and herbage.
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  • The sub-aquatic habits of the present species probably render such a function impossible, hence the absence of the glands.
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  • His views as to the physiological functions of the spinal cord are also in agreement with recent research, and he anticipated many of the pre-eminent offices of the ductless glands which students of the present time are only beginning to discover.
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  • perforatum, small shrubby plants with slender stems, sessile opposite leaves which are often dotted with pellucid glands, and showy yellow flowers.
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  • The poison is secreted in modified upper labial glands, or in a pair of large glands which are the homologues of the parotid salivary glands of other animals.
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  • The poison-bag lies on the side of the head between the eye and the mandibular joint and is held in position by strong ligaments which are attached to this joint and to the maxilla so that the act of opening the jaws and concomitant erection of the fangs automatically squeezes the poison out of the glands.
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  • - One, or a few, of the posterior maxillary teeth have a groove or furrow in front, which conducts the secretion of the enlarged upper labial glands.
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  • Doliophis intestinalis of Indo-China has enormously developed poison glands, which extend down the whole anterior third of the body, in front of the heart.
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  • The larvae known as caddis-worms are aquatic. The mature females lay their eggs in the water, and the newly-hatched larvae provide themselves with cases made of various particles such as grains of sand, pieces of wood or leaves stuck together with silk secreted from the salivary glands of the insect.
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  • The continued use of large doses of alcohol produces chronic gastritis, in which the continued irritation has led to overgrowth of connective tissue, atrophy of the gastric glands and permanent cessation of the gastric functions.
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  • Macmillan & Co., Ltd.) b, bristle; cs, caudal spine; ph, pharynx; s s', the spines on the two segments of the proboscis; sg, salivary glands; st, stomach.
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  • A pair of pear-shaped, ciliated glands inside lie in the eighth segment and open on the ninth.
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  • The gullet leads into a moderate-sized crop, and several pairs of salivary glands open into the mouth.
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  • These glands are most strongly developed when the ovipositor is modified into a sting.
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  • For poison and other glands, see L.
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  • d) consisting of paired conical processes which lie dorsal to the " syringe " of the salivary glands.
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  • " Stink glands," which secrete a nauseous fluid with a defensive function, are present in many Hemiptera.
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  • In the adult there is a pair of such glands opening ventrally on the hindmost thoracic segment, or at the base of the abdomen; but in the young insect the glands are situated dorsally and open to the exterior on a variable number of the abdominal terga.
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  • The mouth, situated at the opposite end and armed with a pair of stylets, leads into an oesophagus, into which the ducts of a pair of so-called salivary glands open.
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  • The muzzle is naked, small glands are present on the face below the eyes, and the tail is comparatively long.
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  • With the palla, or impala(A epyceros melampus), we reach an exclusively African genus, characterized by the lyrate horns of the bucks, the absence of lateral hoofs, and the presence of a pair of glands with black tufts of hair on the hind-feet.
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  • They are usually much dreaded by country people, and although they are quite harmless to man, the large glands which are disposed very regularly on their smooth, shiny bodies, secrete a very active, milky poison which protects them from the attacks of many enemies.
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  • - The teeth of Heloderma are recurved, with slightly swollen bases, loosely attached to the inner edge of the jaws; each tooth is grooved, and those of the lower jaw are in close vicinity of the series of labial glands which secrete a poison; the only instance among lizards.'
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  • Lanthanotus corneensis, of which only a few specimens are known, is apparently closely allied to Heloderma, although the teeth are not grooved, osteoderms are absent and probably also the poison glands.
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  • Very constantly a pair of simple sacklike glands open into the stomach, and probably represent the hepato-pancreatic glands of other Invertebrates.
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  • The nerve ganglion is formed by an ingrowth of epiblast, and so are the pedal glands.
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  • In post-mortem examination, the most obvious pathological lesion is hypertrophy of the spleen, which may be very pronounced; the lymphatic glands in the neck, inguinal region, &c., are also often greatly swollen.
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  • Although the more typical goats are markedly distinct from sheep, there is, both as regards wild and domesticated forms, an almost complete gradation from goats to sheep, so that it is exceedingly difficult to define either group. The position of the genus Capra (to all the members of which, as well as some allied species, the name "goat" in its wider sense is applicable) in the family Bovidae is indicated in the article Bovidae, and some of the distinctions between goats and sheep are mentioned in the article Sheep. Here then it will suffice to mention that goats are characterized by the strong and offensive odour of the males, which are furnished with a beard on the chin; while as a general rule glands are present between the middle toes of the fore feet only.
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  • No accessory glands or copulatory organs are ever present in Lamellibranchs.
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  • In Mytilus the foot is reduced to little more than a tubercle carrying the apertures of these glands.
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  • A pair of ducts (ai) lead from the first enlargement of the alimentary tract called stomach into a pair of large digestive glands, the socalled liver, the branches of which are closely packed in this region (af).
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  • This investment, which occurs also in many Filibranchia, forms the pericardial glands, comparable to the pericardial accessory glandular growths of Cephalopoda.
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  • In Unionidae and several other forms the pericardial glands are extended into diverti cula of the pericardium which penetrate the mantle and constitute the organ of Heber.
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  • The glands secrete hippuric acid which passes from the pericardium into the renal organs.
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  • The tion of liquid between the gonads themselves are extremely outer and the invaginated simple arborescent glands which cells.
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  • The Embiidae live in warm countries, and are very retiring in their habits, hiding under stones where they spin webs formed of silk produced by glands in the basal segments of the fore-feet.
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  • Most mammals have certain portions of the skin specially modified and provided with glands secreting odorous and fatty substances characteristic of the particular species.
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  • The vulva or pudendum comprises all the female external generative organs, and consists of the mons Veneris, labia majora and minora, clitoris, urethral orifice, hymen, bulbs of the vestibule, and glands of Bartholin.
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  • The glands of Bartholin are two oval bodies about half an inch long, lying on each side of the vagina close to its opening; they represent Cowper's glands in the male, and their ducts open by minute orifices between the hymen and the labia minora.
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  • Microscopically the prostate consists of masses of long, slender, slightly branching glands, embedded in unstriped muscle and fibrous tissue; these glands open by delicate ducts (about twenty in number) into the prostatic urethra, which will be.
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  • Into the whole length of the urethra mucous glands (glands of Littre) open, and in the roof of 1 Figs.
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  • Opening into the spongy urethra where it passes through the bulb are the ducts of two small glands known as Cowper's glands, which lie on each side of the membranous urethra and are best seen in childhood.
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  • The walls of the pericardium are also excretory in parts, these parts forming the pericardial glands.
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  • Prostate glands and, except in the Duplicidentata, vesiculae seminales are present in all.
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  • The peculiar odour evolved by many rodents is due to the secretions of special glands, which may open into the prepuce, as in Mus, Microtus and Cricetus, or into the rectum, as in Arctomys and Thryonomys, or into the passage common to both, as in the beaver, or into pouches opening near the vent, as in hares, agoutis and jerboas.
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  • The silk glands or vessels consist of two long thick-walled sacs running along the sides of the body, which open by a common orifice - the spinneret or seripositor - on the under lip of the larva.
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  • 4 represents the head (a) and feet (b, b) of the common silkworm, while c is a diagrammatic view of the silk glands.
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  • The larvae are killed and hardened by steeping some hours in strong acetic acid; the silk glands are then separated from the bodies, and the vis cous fluid drawn out to the condition of a fine uniform line, which is stretched between pins at the extremity of a board.
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  • When the larva is fully mature, and ready to change into the pupa condition, it proceeds to spin its cocoon, in which operation it ejects from both glands simultaneously a continuous and reelable thread of 800 FIG.
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  • The thread so ejected forms the silk of commerce, which as wound in the cocoon consists of filaments seriposited from two separate glands (discovered by an Italian naturalist named Filippi) containing a glutinous or resinous secretion which serves a double purpose, viz.
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  • According to P. Bolley, the glands of the silkworm contain semi-liquid fibroin alone, and it is on exposure to the air that FIG.
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  • dr, Glands.
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  • After a few minutes the salivation is arrested owing to the constricting influence of the drug upon the blood-vessels that supply the glands.
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  • arrangement self-pollination is prevented and cross-pollination ensured by the visits of bees which come for the honey secreted by the glands at the base of the inner stamens.
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  • There is no armature, and no glands, and the whole tract can only be divided into an oesophagus and an intestine.
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  • They possess scent glands.
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  • o, Glands on vas deferens.
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  • Two pairs of glands open into the buccal cavity, and at the junction of pharynx and oesophagus is another pair called the sugar glands.
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  • - Aplacophora with a distinct longitudinal ventral groove; bisexual with paired genital glands and no distinct liver.
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  • Into the groove open mucous glands, a large one anteriorly and another opening into a posteriorly cloacal, branchial cavity.
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  • Into the pharyngeal cavity open salivary glands and radular sac. The former are paired and ventral, and open on a subradular prominence.
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  • Neomenia and other genera have no salivary glands.
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  • Two pairs of salivary glands open into the buccal cavity.
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  • The ectoderm is in some genera modified to form certain excretory glands, which usually take the form of papillae with an apical opening.
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  • No glands open into the alimentary canal, but a diverticulum, which varies enormously in size, opens into the rectum.
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  • The opening of the glands is slit-like and leads into a pocket, which is filled with a smeary, strongly scented matter.
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  • Series 2, Disciflorae, takes its name from a development of the floral axis which forms a ring or cushion at the base of the ovary or is broken up into glands; the ovary is superior.
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  • While there is a general tendency in the group to mucilaginous degeneration of the cell-wall, in Laminaria digitata there are also glands secreting a plentiful mucilage.
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  • shows the number of female swine which had a given number of "Mtiller's glands" on the right fore leg, in a sample of 2000 swine observed by Davenport in Chicago.
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  • If we take the whole number of glands in the series, and divide this by the whole number of swine, we obtain the mean number of glands per swine.
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  • The ordinate of the dotted curve which contains its "centre of gravity" has, of course, for its abscissa the "mean" number of glands; the maximum ordinate of the curve is, however, at 2.98, or sensibly at 3 glands, showing what Pearson has called the "modal" number of glands, or the number occurring most frequently.
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  • The ordinate which divides the area of the dotted curve into two equal areas is the median of Galton: it lies in this case nearly at 3.38 glands.
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  • In our well-known hive-bee (Apis) and humble-bees (Bombus) the wax glands are ventral FIG.
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  • von Jhering, who points out that their wax glands are dorsal in position, not ventral as in Bombus and Apis.
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  • Dickel and others have lately claimed that fertilized eggs can give rise to either queens, workers or males, according to the food supplied to the larvae and the influence of supposed "sex-producing glands" possessed by the nurse-workers.
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  • All young grubs are at first fed with a specially nutritious food, discharged from the worker's stomach, to which is added a digestive secretion derived from special salivary glands in the worker's head.
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  • Civets are characterized by the possession of a deep pouch in the neighbourhood of the genital organs, into which the substance known as civet is poured from the glands by which it is secreted.
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  • " It is impossible," writes Sir Richard Thorne (Local Government Board Report, 1898-1899), " to read the medical history of this disease in almost every part of the world without being impressed with the frequency with which recognized plague has been preceded by ailments of such slight severity, involving some bubonic enlargement of glands and some rise in body-temperature, as to mask the real nature of the malady."
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  • From the fact that bacilli are hardly ever found in the blood of bubonic cases it may be inferred that they are arrested by the lymphatic glands next above the seat of inoculation, and that the fight - which is the illness - takes place largely in the bubo; in non-bubonic cases they are not so arrested, and the fight takes place in the general circulatory system, or in the lungs.
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  • The really pathognomonic sign is the appearance of buboes or inflamed glands, which happens early in the illness, usually on the second day; sometimes they are present from the outset, sometimes they cannot be detected before the third day, or even later.
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  • The commonest seat is the groin, and next to that the axilla; the cervical, submaxillary and femoral glands are less frequently affected.
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  • A bubo is found to consist of a chain of enlarged glands, surrounded by a mass of engorged connective tissue, coagulated blood and serum.
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  • Nearly all the lymphatic glands in the body are a little swollen, but the lymphatic vessels show little or no change.
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  • The lymphatic glands are hardly affected.
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  • Nearly all the lymphatic glands in the body are involved, and have a characteristic appearance.
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  • Willem it appears that the viscid fluid which causes the adherence of the ventral tube is secreted by a pair of glands in the head whose ducts open into a superficial groove leading from the second maxillae backward to the tube on the first abdominal segment.
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  • (After Darwin.) B, glands from surface of leaf (X300) by which the sticky liquid is secreted and by means of which the products of digestion are absorbed.
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  • Farther north, a narrow sound (Glands Haf) intervening on the Swedish side, the vast Aland archipelago, belonging to Russia, extends across to the Finnish coast.
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  • The whole of the secretion here is poured into the blood and not at all on to a mucous surface, and herein the thyroid gland differs largely from such glands as the pancreas or peptic and intestinal glands.
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  • But it seems now probable that all glands which have what may be termed an external secretion like the pancreas, stomach, intestine, skin and kidneys have also an internal secretion, so that while they are pouring out one secretion from the ducts into the intestine or external air, they are also pouring into the lymphatics, and thus into the blood, an internal secretion.
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  • The secretion of some digestive glands would prove poisonous if absorbed unchanged.
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  • It is known that several, perhaps very many, if not all glands have also the power of secreting substances to which Starling has given the name of "hormones."
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  • It is evident therefore that the connexion between the different glands of the body is a very complicated one and that the effects of a drug which acts upon any one of them may be of a very far-reaching character.
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  • It is by no means improbable that all glands have a double or even triple function, and that sometimes the external may be even less important than the internal secretion.
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  • Similarly the beneficial effects of purgation may be due not only to the elimination which takes place through the bowel, but also to the internal secretion from the intestinal glands.
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  • In this way secondary abscesses, secondary tubercle glanders and nodules, &c., result; in typhoid fever there is secondary invasion of the mesenteric glands, and clumps of bacilli are also found in internal organs, especially the spleen, though there may be little tissue change around them.
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  • The action of toxins on various glands, producing diminished or increased functional activity, has a close analogy to that of certain drugs.
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  • In medical science, the term "malignant" is applied to a particularly virulent or dangerous form which a disease may take, or to a tumour or growth of rapid growth, extension to the lymphatic glands, and recurrence after operation.
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  • It is also remarkable for the small size of its foot and the large development of two glands in the foot - the byssus-forming and the byssus-cementing glands.
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  • The mid-gut is essentially the digestive and absorptive region of the alimentary canal, and its surface is, in most cases, increased by pouch-like or tubular outgrowths which not only serve as glands for the secretion of the digestive juices, but may also become filled by the more fluid portion of the partially digested food and facilitate its absorption.
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  • The most important excretory or renal organs of the Crustacea are two pairs of glands lying at the base of the antennae and of the second maxillae respectively.
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  • The structure of both glands is essentially the same.
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  • In addition to these two pairs of glands, which are in all probability the survivors of a series of segmentally arranged coelomoducts present in the primitive Arthropoda, other excretory organs have been described in various Crustacea.
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  • In addition to the digestive and excretory glands already mentioned, various glandular structures occur in the different groups of Crustacea.
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  • The most important of these belong to the category of dermal glands, and may be scattered over the surface of the body and limbs, or grouped at certain points for the discharge of special functions.
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  • Such glands occurring on the upper and lower lips or on the walls of the oesophagus have been regarded as salivary.
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  • In some Amphipoda the secretion of glands on the body and limbs is used in the construction of tubular cases in which the animals live.
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  • In some freshwater Copepoda the secretion of the dermal glands forms a gelatinous envelope, by means of which the animals are able to survive desiccation.
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  • In certain Copepoda and Ostracoda glands of the same type produce a phosphorescent substance, and others, in certain Amphipoda and Branchiura, are believed to have a poisonous function.
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  • In the Ostracoda and Copepoda the phosphorescence, as already mentioned, is due to glands which produce a luminous secretion, and this is the case also in certain members of the Schizopoda and Decapoda.
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  • The oviducts may have diverticula serving as receptacles for the spermatozoa (in cases where internal impregnation takes place), and may be provided with glands secreting envelopes or shells around the eggs.
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  • - Skull and metacarpals generally as in Mazama; size very small; hair coarse and brittle; antlers in the form of short, simple spikes; cannon-bones very short; tail very short or wanting; no whorls in the hair of the face; face-gland moderately large, and gland-pit deep and oval; tarsal and metatarsal glands wanting; ectocuneiform bone of tarsus united with the naviculocuboid.
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  • - Hair coarse and brittle; upper canines of male very long; no tarsal or metatarsal glands or tufts; lateral metacarpals represented by their lower extremities; lateral hoofs very large; tail very short; naked portion of muzzle extensive; male with a large abdominal gland.
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  • ADENINE, or 6-AMINO-PURIN, C5H5N5, in chemistry, a basic substance which has been obtained as a decomposition product of nuclein, and also from the pancreatic glands of oxen.
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  • This induces a reflex secretion from the salivary and gastric glands, which is followed or accompanied by increased vascularity of the gastric mucous membrane, and by some degree of activity on the part of the muscular wall of the stomach.
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  • Quinine is excreted in some degree by nearly all the glands of the body, but mainly by the kidneys.
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  • Mouth And Salivary Glands >>
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  • Like all spiders, the tarantula possesses poison glands in its jaws, but there is not a particle of trustworthy evidence that the secretion of these glands is more virulent than that of other spiders of the same size, and the medieval belief that the bite of the spider gave rise to tarantism has long been abandoned.
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  • Should the patient survive the first twenty-four hours death generally results later from stricture of the oesophagus or intestine, from destruction of the glands of the stomach or from exhaustion.
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  • Which of the coelomic cavities this last is connected with is uncertain, for there is considerable doubt as to the origin of the genital glands in the embryonic development of recent echinoderms. It seems clear, however, that there was but a single duct and a single bunch of reproductive cells, as in the holothurians, though perhaps bifurcate, as in some of those animals.
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  • These are likely to have been produced by the ripe genital glands, which may have extruded their products directly through the membranous integument of the under side.
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  • The seeds are usually three in number, sometimes fewer (1), rarely more (8), and have the surface near the middle or base marked with large glands containing oil.
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  • mamma, a teat or breast), the name proposed by the Swedish naturalist Linnaeus for one of the classes, or primary divisions, of vertebrated animals, the members of which are collectively characterized by the presence in the females of special glands secreting milk for the nourishment of the young.
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  • With the exception of the lowest group, such glands always communicate with the exterior by means of the teats, nipples or mammae, from which the class derives its name.
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  • Special tufts of stout stiff hairs, sometimes termed vibrissae, and connected with nerves, and in certain cases with glands, occur in various regions.
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  • In other instances, notably in the lemurs, but also in certain carnivora, rodents and marsupials, they occupy a position on the fore-arm near the wrist, in connexion with glands, and receive sensory powers from the radial nerve.
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  • Scent-glands, Eec. - Besides the universally distributed sweatglands connected with the hair-system, most mammals have special glands in modified portions of the skin, often involuted to form a shallow recess or a deep sac with a narrow opening, situated in various parts of the surface of the body, and secreting odorous substances, by the aid of which individuals recognize one another.
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  • The position of such glands on the lower portions of the limbs is plainly favourable to a recognitiontaint being left in the tracks of terrestrial animals; and antelopes have been observed deliberately to rub the secretion from their face-glands on tree-trunks.
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  • When glands are confined to the male, their function is no doubt sexual; the secretion forming part of the attraction, or stimulus, to the other sex.
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  • Salivary glands, of which the most constant are the parotid and the submaxillary, are always present in terrestrial mammals.
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  • Besides the crypts of Lieberkiihn found throughout the intestinal canal, and the glands of Brunner confined to the duodenum, there are other structures in the mucous membrane, about the nature of which there is still much uncertainty, called " solitary " and " agminated " glands, the latter more commonly known by the name of " Peyer's patches."
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  • as pairs in each ring-like segment or somite of the body, and some of these are in all cases retained as gonoducts and often as renal excretory organs (green glands, coxal glands of Arachnida, not crural glands, which are epidermal in origin); but true nephridia, genetically identical with the nephridia of earthworms, do not occur (on the subject of coelom, coelomoducts and nephridia, see the introductory chapter of part ii.
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  • It is a noteworthy fact that other tubes in these same terrestrial Arthropoda - namely, the ducts of glands - are similarly strengthened by a chitinous cuticle, and that a spiral or annular thickening of the cuticle is developed in them also.
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  • (i) The coelomoducts are suppressed in most somites, and retained only as the single pair of genital ducts (very rarely more numerous) and in some also as the excretory glands (one or two pairs).
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  • Commencing in and around the solitary glands of the large intestine in the form of exudations, these ulcers, small at first, enlarge and run into each other, till a large portion of the bowel may be implicated in the ulcerative process.
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  • They are evidently rudimentary structures which it is suggested may represent glands (Lydekker, Proc. Zool.
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  • Of the salivary glands the parotid is by far the largest, elongated in the vertical direction, and narrower in the middle than at either end.
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  • The buccal glands are arranged in two ?., rows parallel with the molar teeth.
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  • The upper ones are the largest, and are continuous anteriorly with the labial glands, the ducts of which open on the mucous membrane of the upper lip.
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  • Over the right part the mucous membrane has a greyish-red colour and a velvety appearance, and contains numerous peptic glands, which are wanting in the cardiac portion.
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  • the salivary glands.
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  • There are no glands opening into the alimentary canal.
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  • - Peripatus capensis dissected so as to show the alimentary canal, slime glands and salivary glands.
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  • The salivary glands are the modified nephridia of the segment of the oral papillae.
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  • a.g, Enlarged crural glands of last p, Common duct into which vasa pair of legs.
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  • They are called the crural glands.
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  • They enclose the jaws (j), mouth (M), and opening of the salivary glands (o.·), and so give rise to the buccal cavity.
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  • The jaw somite also disappears; the oral papilla somite forms ventrally the salivary glands, which are thus serially homologous with nephridia.
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  • Generative glands tubular, continuous with the ducts.
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  • The internal vesicle is already indicated, and is shown in the diagram by the thinner black line: I, gut; 2, somite; 2', nephridial part of coelom; 3, haemocoele; 3', part of haemocoele which will form the heart - the part of the haemocoele on each side of this will form the pericardium; 4, nerve-cord; 4, slime glands.
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  • Several pairs of legs in the middle region of the body are provided with enlarged crural glands which open on a large papilla.
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  • Male with four accessory glands, opening on each side of and behind the genital aperture.
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  • Last leg of the male with or without a large white papilla on its ventral surface for the opening of a gland, and marked papillae for the, crural glands are sometimes present on other legs of the male; well-developed coxal glands absent.
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  • A variable number of posterior legs of the males anterior to the genital opening with one or two large papillae carrying the openings of the crural glands; well-developed coxal organs present on most of the legs.
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  • - With 22 to 24 pairs of claw-bearing legs, with three spinous pads on the legs, and nephridial openings of legs 4 and 5 (sometimes of 6 also) on the proximal pad; feet with one primary papilla on the anterior, one on the posterior side, and one on the dorsal side (median or submedian); outer jaw with a minor tooth, inner jaw without diastema; crural glands absent; well-developed coxal organs absent.
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  • Genital opening subterminal behind the last pair of legs; oviduct with receptaculum seminis, without receptaculum ovorum; unpaired part of vas deferens very short; accessory glands two, opening medianly and dorsally.
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  • With 23 to 25 pairs of claw-bearing legs, four spinous pads on the legs, and nephridial openings of legs 4 and 5 in the middle of the proximal pad or on its proximal side; feet with two primary papillae, one anterior and one posterior; outer jaw with two, inner jaw with two or three minor teeth at the base of the main tooth, separated by a diastema from the row of small teeth; crural glands present in the male only, in the two pairs of legs preceding the generative opening; coxal glands present.
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  • Genital opening between the penultimate legs; oviduct with receptacula seminis and ovorum; unpaired part of vas deferens long; male accessory glands two, opening medianly between the legs of the last pair.
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  • In a younger stage of their development, however, the young are carried in a temporary abdominal pouch, to which they are transferred after hatching, and into which open the mammary glands.
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  • The dark lines (d) on the outside of the carpels are glands.
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  • It presents great varieties of form, such as a ring, scales, glands, hairs, petaloid appendages, &c., and in the progress of growth it often contains saccharine matter, thus becoming truly nectariferous.
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  • Pollination having been effected, and the pollen-grain having reached the stigma in angio sperms or the summit of the nucellus in mnos erms P gY P it is detained there, and the viscid secretion from the glands of the stigma in the former case, or from the nucellus in the latter, induce the protrusion of the intine as a pollen-tube through the pores of the grain.
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  • 2), says, " Krohn stated that the structures described by my father as ovaries were in reality salivary glands, also that the oviduct runs down to the orifice described in the Monograph of the Cirripedia as the auditory meatus."
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  • Hoek, however, observes that the interpretation of the glands as salivary is not given by Krohn as his own opinion, but only quoted from Cuvier.
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  • Hoek himself proposes to call them pancreatic glands.
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  • The oils are usually contained in special cells, glands, cavities, or canals within the plants either as such or intermixed with resinous substances; in the latter case the mixtures form oleo-resins, balsams or resins according as the product is viscid, or solid and hard.
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  • Restoration of a seed, enclosed in the lobed cupule, which bears numerous glands.
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  • No similar glands are known on any other Palaeozoic plant.
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  • The seed was stalked, and there is an exact agreement in structure between the vascular strands of the stalk and cupule of the seed, and those of the rachis and leaflets of Lyginodendron, thus confirming the evidence from the glands.
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  • The integument of tailed and tailless batrachians is remarkable for the great abundance of follicular glands, of which there may be two kinds, each having a special secretion, which is always more or less acrid and irritating, and affords a means of defence against the attacks of many carnivorous animals.
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  • Some of the poison-secreting glands attain a greater complication of structure and are remarkable for their large size, such as the so called "parotoid" glands on the back of the head in toads and salamanders.
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  • The genital glands, ovaries and testes, are attached to the dorsal wall of the body-cavity, in the immediate vicinity of the kidneys, with which the male glands are intimately connected.
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  • Animal Glands and Secretions.
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  • acinusrine Pancreas The exocrine part of the pancreas has closely packed serous acini, similar to those of the digestive glands.
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  • When too much ACTH is produced, the adrenal glands produce too much cortisone.
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  • adenoid cystic carcinoma (ACC) of the salivary glands.
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  • METHODS: Sixteen patients were treated with neutron radiotherapy for recurrent pleomorphic adenomas of major salivary glands from 1986 through 1993.
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  • adenomas of major salivary glands from 1986 through 1993.
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  • adrenal glands in times of stress.
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  • adrenal glands of hogs, cattle, and sheep.
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  • adrenal glands removed, you will have to take hormone tablets every day.
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  • Vitamin B5 reinforces the body's defenses against stress by supporting the adrenal glands.
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  • Each person has two adrenal glands just above the kidneys.
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  • This is highly suggestive of tuberculosis affecting the adrenal glands.
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  • This allows the adrenal glands to recover between doses and prevents their becoming suppressed.
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  • This hormone is produced by the adrenal glands which lie at the tops of the kidneys.
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  • Cortisol - A glucocorticoid hormone secreted by the adrenal glands.
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  • Physiological arousal declines but remains higher than normal and the body replenishes the hormones released by the adrenal glands.
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  • adrenal glands by tuberculosis is irreversible once hormonal deficiencies are clinically detectable.
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  • Conn's syndrome is a disease of the adrenal glands involving excess production of a hormone, called aldosterone.
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  • The excess secretion of the hormone aldosterone into the blood is from an abnormal adrenal gland or glands.
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  • Diagram to illustrate parathyroid anatomy (posterior view) - click to enlarge There is variation in the number and location of glands.
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  • The increased androgen can originate from the ovaries, or the adrenal glands, or from medication.
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  • apocrine glands.
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  • Use a water-based product; it will let your sweat glands do their work as it decreases your risk of squamous-cell carcinoma.
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  • This causes the adrenal glands to produce too much cortisol.
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  • cortisone by the adrenal glands.
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  • cystic carcinoma (ACC) of the salivary glands.
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  • nerve damage can interfere with the activity of the sweat glands, making it difficult for the body to regulate temperature.
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  • dermal skin layer has two types of glands that produce fluids.
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  • dermis layer contains blood vessels, nerves, oil glands, collagen fibers and elastin.
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  • The distribution of these glands is mostly proximal to the ampulla of Vater, with most of them being just distal to the pylorus.
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  • The salivary glands create saliva, which is then secreted into your mouth via the salivary ducts.
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  • Once you have had lymph glands removed, or have developed damage to the lymph ducts, this cannot be put right.
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  • eccrine glands.
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  • This paper will concentrate on basic physiology of the principle endocrine glands, the pituitary, thyroid, and adrenal glands.
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  • enlargement of various internal organs, thyroid and salivary glands.
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  • The skin with hair follicles, hairy skin, e.g. on the scalp, has a thin epidermis and many sebaceous glands.
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  • epithelium lines the ducts of many exocrine glands.
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  • In severe cases it may be necessary to surgically excise some of the groups of glands in the armpits.
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  • exocrine glands, which release hormones down a tube or duct.
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  • Each unit has a removable facia and can be sealed to IP66 with the use of appropriate glands, blanks or adapters.
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  • filiform papillae, glands, and skeletal muscle.
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  • Cervical mucus is secreted by tiny glands lining the canal.
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  • Within the first group, with inflamed glands did not compress the neck vessels.
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  • Also the lymph glands nearest to the scar site will be examined, to ensure that the melanoma has not spread.
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  • The male has a thin black streak of sexual scent glands.
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  • granular cell tumor of the major salivary glands is presented.
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  • Help nature achieve homeostasis Treatment will induce over-active or under-active glands and organs to return to their normal functioning level or balance.
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  • The glands produce parathyroid hormone, which helps control the level of calcium in the blood.
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  • hyperplasia of the parathyroid glands.
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  • hypothalamus glands, which help your body release its sequestered stores of growth hormone.
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  • labial glands adjacent to mucocele, EGF synthesis is completely inhibited.
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  • lymph glands between the two lungs can show up on an x-ray.
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  • lymphoma of the major salivary glands.
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  • mastectomy operation to remove the breast, lymph glands under the arm and the muscles of the chest wall.
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  • Iodine is required by the thyroid glands which regulates body metabolism.
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  • The molecule prevents Plasmodium, the malaria mosquito, from moving from the mosquito's gut to its salivary glands.
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  • mucous glands in their skin.
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  • The goblet cells and the glands constantly secrete mucous, which serves to moisten the inhaled air and trap dust and bacteria.
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  • cervical mucus is secreted by tiny glands lining the canal.
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  • The reason for a functional neck dissection is to remove cancerous lymph glands in the neck dissection is to remove cancerous lymph glands in the neck.
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  • replenishing nutrients The adrenal glands need vitamin C to make stress hormones.
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  • Can you identify the fungiform and filiform papillae, glands, and skeletal muscle.
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  • parathyroid glands are four small oval bodies located on each corner of the thyroid gland.
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  • parotid salivary glands, which lie in the cheeks just in front of the ears.
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  • petiole glands are little bumps that secrete nectar.
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  • The molecule prevents plasmodium, the malaria mosquito, from moving from the mosquito's gut to its salivary glands.
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  • These glands secrete a weak poison which may deter some predators.
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  • produced by mammary glands just prior to giving a birth and for about 3 days after birth.
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  • Signs Patients are unwell with fever, swelling of the lymph glands and frequently a generalized rash.
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  • saliva glands are probably best left to the locals!
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  • The salivary glands create saliva, which is then secreted into your mouth via the salivary glands create saliva, which is then secreted into your mouth via the salivary ducts.
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  • scent glands.
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  • sebaceous glands ' which maintain the health of the skin.
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  • sebaceous carcinoma of the major salivary glands is very rare, arising mainly in the parotid.
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  • What is the name for the glands that secrete sebum onto hair?
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  • However, when the glands produce excess sebum, the follicles become blocked.
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  • sebum secretion from the sebaceous glands in response to the production of sex hormones in adolescence.
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  • secreted by tiny glands lining the canal.
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  • secreted from glands on the underneath the worker bees ' abdomen.
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  • These are: - A rise in sebum secretion from the sebaceous glands in response to the production of sex hormones in adolescence.
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  • serous fluids, each produced to various extents in various glands.
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  • serous acini, similar to those of the digestive glands.
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  • Sebaceous glands secrete sebum that keeps the hair shiny and waterproof to some extent.
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  • sublingual gland - majority of the glands are mucous secreting.
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  • It is involved in the formation of certain hormones and nerve regulating substances, and is particularly supportive of the adrenal glands.
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  • supportive of the adrenal glands.
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  • The forehead has much more sweat glands than the back of your arm.
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  • It also stimulates the sweat glands and increases blood circulation to underlying organs and tissues in the body.
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  • During adolescence the hormonal changes will also affect the sweat glands.
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  • The skin contains no sweat glands and is soft to the touch.
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  • sweat glands in the human skin are quite difficult to spot in specimen slides.
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  • swelling of the salivary glands.
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  • swollen glands.
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  • syphilis diagnoses can be made by microscopy of the discharge or even aspirating fluid from the enlarged lymph glands.
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  • testistify the intestines, and, if present, the vitelline glands and ovaries in the female, and the testes in the male.
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  • External or internal radiation therapy can often cause damage to the salivary glands, leading to a permanently dry mouth.
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  • I then had to have total retrosturnal thyroidectomy in December 1998 during which three of my parathyroid glands were also removed.
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  • These thyroid glands no longer produce adequate amounts of a hormone called thyroxine.
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  • Reduced serum thyroxine led to an increased release of TSH with resultant follicular cell hypertrophy in the thyroid glands of rats.
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  • AB - We report two patients with incidentally discovered enlarged parathyroid glands while performing neck ultrasonography (US) for thyroid nodules.
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  • vitelline glands and ovaries in the female, and the testes in the male.
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  • Embedded in the incurved margin of the rim which affords a very insecure foothold to insects, are a number of large glands excreting a sweet juice.
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  • This forms the attractive area, and the inner surface of the lid also bears numerous glands, as well as downwardpointing hairs, each with a delicately striated surface (fig.
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  • The secretions of the mucous membrane of the nasal cavity, and a pair of naso-lacrymal glands (not to be confounded with the Harderian and the lacrymal glands), moisten and clean the chamber.
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  • The glands are variable in size and position; when very large, e.g.
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  • Finally, he saw the spores accumulate within the cells of the salivary glands, and discovered that they actually passed down the salivary ducts and along the grooved hypopharynx into the seat of puncture, thus causing infection in a fresh vertebrate host" (Sambon).
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  • canal sometimes with protrusible proboscis; never with gizzard or oesophageal glands; intestine with caeca as a rule.
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  • Shell with short spire; lateral cervical lobes present; accessory genital glands.
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  • Tracing the widening female duct onwards we now come to the openings of the digitate accessory glands d, d, which probably assist in the formation of the egg-capsule.
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  • On either side of the gullet are from one to ten pairs of salivary glands (fig.
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  • It is probably owing to the possession of such glands and the varied purposes for which the silk is used that spiders as a group far surpass the other orders of Arachnida, with the possible exception of the Acari (mites and ticks), in diversity of form and of size, in numbers of genera and species, in extent of geographical distribution, and in adaptation to varied habitats.
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  • (From Burger.) i, Opening of proboscis; 2, cephalic glands running to frontal organ; 3, dorsal commissure of brain; 4, cerebral organ; 5, upper dorsal nerve; 6, under dorsal nerve; 7, rhynchocoelic blood-vessel; 8, fore-gut; 9, rhynchocoel; to, nerve to proboscis; 11, proboscis; 12, genital sac; 13, genital pore; 14, mid-gut; 15, circular nerves; 16, pore of excretory system; 17, lateral organ; 18, excretory canal; 19, lateral vessel; 20,.
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  • By analogy, acinus is applied in anatomy to similar granules or glands, or lobules of a gland.
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  • 221) Lankester described under the name " coxal glands " a pair of brilliantly white oviform bodies lying in the Scorpion's prosoma immediately above the coxae of the fifth and sixth pairs of legs (fig.
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  • - Diagram showing the position of the coxal glands of a scorpion, Buthus australis, Lin., in relation to the legs, diaphragm (entosternal flap), and the gastric caeca.
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  • It is certain that the absorbed juices do not occupy the alimentary canal alone, but pass also into its caecal off-sets which are the ducts of the gastric glands (see fig.
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  • Its character is readily changed by the abnormal activities which take place in these glands during some of the acute fevers; the semi-solid consistence may become mucoid or even fluid.
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  • (I) The prolongation of the lower lip or labium into a prominent proboscis, which in the female sex contains the full complement of piercing organs found in blood-sucking Diptera, namely paired mandibles, paired maxillae, a tubular hypopharynx (the common outlet of the salivary glands), and an upper lip or labrum.
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  • Digging wasps make simple holes in the ground; many burrowing bees form branching tunnels; other bees excavate timber or make their brood-chambers in hollow plant-stems; wasps work up with their saliva vegetable fibres bitten off tree-bark to make paper; social bees produce from glands in their own bodies the wax whence their nest-chambers are built.
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  • a X yew), the fluid secreted by the mammary glands of the division of vertebrate animals called Mammalia (see Mammary Gland), and primarily devised for the nourishment of their own young.
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  • airArtv), a vascular organ situated on the left side of the abdomen (see DUCTLESS GLANDS).
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  • The best simple measure of the frequency of deviations from the mean character is the "standard deviation" or "error of mean square" of the system (see article Probability), in this case equal to 1.68 glands.
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  • 25) of which are formed of wax secreted by special glands (fig.
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  • The leaves bear two sets of glands, the larger borne on usually unicellular pedicels, the smaller almost sessile (fig.
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  • The sublingual is represented by a mass of glands lying just beneath the mucous membrane of the floor of the mouth on the side of the tongue, causing a distinct ridge, extending from the fraenum backwards, the numerous ducts opening separately along the summit of the ridge.
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  • The accessory generative glands are the two vesiculae seminales, with the median third vesicle, or uterus masculinus, lying between them, the single bilobed prostate, and a pair of globular Cowper's glands.
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  • Oliver, who in 1903 identified the seed, Lagenostoma Lomaxii, by means of the glands on its cupule, which agree exactly with those on the associated leaves and stems of the plant (cf.
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  • Cow 's saliva glands are probably best left to the locals !
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  • The skin is full of ' sebaceous glands ' which maintain the health of the skin.
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  • AB - Primary sebaceous carcinoma of the major salivary glands is very rare, arising mainly in the parotid.
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  • Wax scales are tiny flakes secreted from glands on the underneath the worker bees ' abdomen.
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  • The glands are divided into lobules by connective tissue septa.
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  • The crucial, mucous secreting glands in human CF patients are the serous gland.
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  • Saliva is a mixture of mucus and serous fluids, each produced to various extents in various glands.
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  • B: Sublingual gland - majority of the glands are mucous secreting.
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  • Now, as it happens, sweat glands in the human skin are quite difficult to spot in specimen slides.
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  • Symptoms begin with a headache and fever for a day or two, followed by swelling of the salivary glands.
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  • Paul Parry is expected to recover from swollen glands.
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  • Tests In primary syphilis diagnoses can be made by microscopy of the discharge or even aspirating fluid from the enlarged lymph glands.
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  • The silk is produced from special glands in the swollen tarsal segment on each front leg.
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  • Identify the intestines, and, if present, the vitelline glands and ovaries in the female, and the testes in the male.
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  • The eccrine glands in the pads of the paws do produce a watery secretion similar human perspiration.
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  • For some children, these hormonal changes affect the skin, particularly the sebaceous glands, making them overactive.
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  • In this event, the sebaceous glands excrete an excess of sebum to the point that it builds up into a waxy plaque on the scalp and sometimes the face.
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  • However, the more pernicious forms of overactive sebaceous glands can translate into seborrhea which affects both older children and adults.
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  • Cradle cap is a condition marked by overactive sebaceous glands that are generating too much sebum.
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  • Cats have an insatiable need to mark the places they claim for their own by dragging their nails down every inch and depositing their own unique signature from the scent glands in their pads.
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  • Actually, what causes the reaction is a glyco-protein known as Fel d1 that is found in cat saliva and urine, as well as in the sebaceous glands.
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  • This protein is produced in the cat's saliva, its urine and the sebaceous glands of its skin.
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  • The mammary glands will enlarge sometime during week eight or nine, although the mother will not produce regular milk until almost two days after she delivers her kittens.
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  • Once the virus begins to affect the brain of the cat, it will move to the salivary glands.
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  • That being said, some research suggests that laboratory rats have experienced tissue changes in their mammary and prostate glands, which raises red flags for cancer risks.
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  • Typically known as Bur oil, the root works by helping the sebaceous glands in the scalp lubricate the hair follicles.
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  • It is called the master gland or control gland because the hormones it produces control the endocrine glands.
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  • In girls, the increase in LH and FSH hormones in the bloodstream stimulates the ovaries and adrenal glands to produce even more hormones that affect development and maturity.
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  • The adrenal glands, which are small glands that sit on top of the kidneys, are responsible for releasing adrenal androgens, hormones which are important for hair growth in both boys and girls.
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  • Hormone changes may lead to an overproduction of oil from the sebaceous glands, which can lead to acne.
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  • I will visit the grooming lady to see if the glands are impacted, or do you think it would be better to contact our vet?
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  • This presents no problem when the glands are healthy, and falls under the heading of routine maintenance.
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  • The endocrine system is made up of the thyroid gland, parathyroid gland, pituitary gland, the adrenal glands and part of the pancreas.
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  • These glands produce hormones that keep the body's organs functioning properly.
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  • The fronds are held very erect upon hairy stems, are soft in texture, and dry prettily in the autumn, when the tiny glands on the under surface give out a pleasing fragrance to which the plant owes its name of the Hay-scented Fern.
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  • When you exercise, it stimulates your adrenal glands, which convert androstenedione into estrogen, plus it offers a host of other health benefits.
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  • Action games are the fastest way to give your adrenal glands a workout.
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  • Carcinoma (90% of all cancer) are solid tumors arising in the layer of cells (epithelium) covering the body's surface and lining internal organs and glands.
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  • Leukemias and lymphomas are cancers of the blood and lymph glands.
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  • Epithelium-The layer of cells that covers body surfaces, lines body cavities, and forms glands.
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  • These include various types of malignant brain tumors, as well as leukemia and cancerous tumors of certain muscles (rhabdomyosarcoma), the adrenal glands (pheochromocytoma), or the kidneys (Wilms' tumor).
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  • Other symptoms that sometimes occur with fifth disease include swollen glands, red eyes, and diarrhea.
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  • Both primary and secondary strep infections can travel from affected tissues to lymph glands, enter the bloodstream, and spread throughout the body.
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  • Disseminated herpes infections attack the liver and adrenal glands, as well as other body organs.
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  • Signs of infection are swelling, redness, tenderness, throbbing pain, localized warmth, fever, swollen lymph glands, the presence of pus either in the wound or draining from it, and red streaks spreading away from the wound.
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  • Sore throats have many different causes, and may or may not be accompanied by cold symptoms, fever, or swollen lymph glands.
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  • In rare cases of mononucleosis, breathing may be obstructed because of swollen tonsils, adenoids, and lymph glands.
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  • Heat rash is a mass of tiny pink bumps on the back of the neck and upper back caused by blocked sweat glands.
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  • Vitamin B5 supports the adrenal glands and may help reduce fatigue.
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  • It causes an enlarged liver, bruising and skin lesions, anemia, enlarged lymph glands, other organ involvement, and extensive skull lesions.
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  • Pituitary gland-The most important of the endocrine glands (glands that release hormones directly into the bloodstream), the pituitary is located at the base of the brain.
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  • Sometimes referred to as the "master gland," it regulates and controls the activities of other endocrine glands and many body processes including growth and reproductive function.
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  • Cystic fibrosis (CF) is an inherited disease that affects the lungs, digestive system, sweat glands, and male fertility.
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  • CF also affects the sweat glands and male fertility.
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  • The meconium of a newborn with meconium ileus is thickened and sticky, due to the presence of thickened mucus from the intestinal glands.
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  • Scrotum-The external pouch containing the male reproductive glands (testes) and part of the spermatic cord.
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  • Glandular therapy can assist in bringing about a balance in the glands involved in the reproductive cycle, including the hypothalmus, pituitary, thyroid, ovarian, and adrenal glands.
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  • Excessive sweating in the affected area is caused by overactivity of the nerves linked to the sweat glands.
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  • Surgical procedures involve removing portions of the nerves responsible for excessive sweating and removing sweat glands during an open or minimally invasive surgical procedure.
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  • Liposuction may be used to remove sweat glands in the underarm area.
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  • Until 1985, growth hormone was obtained from the pituitary glands of human cadavers.
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  • Children with acute pharyngoconjunctival fever usually show signs of conjunctivitis, fever, sore throat, runny nose, and inflammation of the lymph glands in the neck (certical adenitis).
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  • For example, some children experience more pain at the blister site or even flu-like symptoms, including swollen glands, fever, or sore throat.
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  • The breakout is often accompanied with fever and swollen lymph glands in the neck.
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  • Some children have a serious primary (first episode) herpes infection called gingivostomatitis, which causes fever, swollen lymph glands, and several blisters inside the mouth and on the lips and tongue that may form large, open sores.
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  • Endocrine-Refers to glands that secrete hormones circulated in the bloodstream or lymphatic system.
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  • Growth can be impaired by conditions affecting the pituitary, thyroid, parathyroid, and adrenal glands (all part of the endocrine system).
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  • Probably the best known of these conditions is growth hormone deficiency, which is associated with the pituitary and hypothalamus glands.
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  • Growth hormone for therapeutic purposes was originally derived from the pituitary glands of deceased persons.
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  • Once ovulation and menstruation begin, the maturing of the breasts begins with the formation of secretory glands at the end of the milk ducts.
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  • The breasts and duct system continue to grow and mature with the development of many glands and lobules.
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  • The increasing level of estrogen leads to ovulation halfway through the cycle, and then the hormone progesterone takes over in the second half of the cycle, stimulating the formation of the milk glands.
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  • This, too, is related to the glands in the breast enlarging in preparation for a possible pregnancy.
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  • Rubella, also called German measles or three-day measles, is a highly contagious viral disease that in most children and adults causes mild symptoms of low fever, swollen glands, joint pain, and a fine red rash.
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  • A low fever and swollen glands, especially in the head (around the ears) and neck, often accompany the rash.
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  • The heart, kidneys, and adrenal glands may also be affected.
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  • Adrenaline-Another name for epinephrine, the hormone released by the adrenal glands in response to stress.
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