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"Hearing" AR zu "Hear ye, hear ye"
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- Shakedown in the Cell
- Biological Membranes
- Diligent Enzymes
- Master Mind
- Not Big Deal
- Aching Joints
- The Tissue Issue
- Show Some Flex
- Bulging Muscles
- Beauty is Skin-deep
- You Are What You Eat
- Where Does Food Go?
- Digest It
- What’s Your Poison?
- Take a Deep Breath!
- Make Yourself Heard
- It’s in Your Blood
- Are You Positive?
- It Beats for You!
- Vessel Network
- Cellular Warfare
- Raging Hormone
- Growth Opportunity
- The Love Hormone
- Your Neck on the Line
- Fight or Flight
- All Nerves
- Oh, the Nerve!
- Good Reflexes
- Autonomic Functions
- Sympathies for the Sympathetic
- Don’t Overthink It!
- Sperm Cells in the Fast Lane
- Nurturing Uterus
- The Receptive Egg
- See Miracles
- Hear Ye, Hear Ye
- Feel That?
Seitenanzahl: 86 Seiten
Qualität: 4 + 4 Farbdruck, Ringbindung, Innenblatt: 120 g Offsetpapier; Umschlag: 255 g GC1 Karton, B1 und B4 matt gestrichen
AR Elementenanzahl: 40 3D Hologramme
Nutzungsgerät: Smartphone oder Tablet
Betriebssystem: min. Android 7.0 / iOS 13.0. Obwohl die App diese Spezifikationen erfüllt, kann es sein, dass sie auf einem Bruchteil der Geräte nicht funktioniert. Es ist empfehlenswert, die App vor dem Kauf des Buches zu testen.
Benötigte Gerätespeicher: 500 MB
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1. Shakedown in the Cell
Every living thing is made up of cells, including the human body, which contains billions of cells with different functions. Cells are tiny functional units that show independent living characteristics.
2. Biological Membranes
In the 20th century, the invention of the electron microscope brought significant advances in biological research. The cytoplasm of cells proved not to be uniform, and many membrane-bound cell organelles were observed in it.
3. Diligent Enzymes
Chemical reactions that take place inside our cells provide the basis for all our life functions. These reactions are collectively referred to as cellular metabolism. They include the transformation and processing of substances introduced into the body in accordance with our needs.
4. Master Mind
The skeleton of the body is made up of bones, which passively help us move, play an important role in blood formation and protect internal organs. The main parts of the skeletal system are the bones of the head, the trunk and the limbs.
5. Not Big Deal
Our bones are made up of bone tissue. This tissue consists of bone cells with many projections and an extracellular matrix. The matrix contains organic fibres for elasticity and inorganic minerals for strength.
6. Aching Joints
Most of our bones play a role in movement, and the connections in between allow them to move relative to each other. The mobile connections formed at the junctions of the bone ends are the joints.
7. The Tissue Issue
In the human body, cells of similar shape, origin and function are organised into tissues. Various tissues form organs and then organ systems.
8. Show Some Flex
The three types of muscle tissue in the human body (striated, smooth and cardiac muscle tissue) are responsible for locomotion, positional movements of the body, as well as the movements of internal organs and the maintenance of circulation.
9. Bulging Muscles
Connected to the bones, skeletal muscles allow us to maintain our body posture, change our position or place, in other words, to move. Skeletal muscles are voluntary – they respond to our will.
10. Beauty is Skin-deep
The skin both separates and connects the body to the environment. It is the body’s primary line of defence, and it participates in sensory functions, thermoregulation, excretion and nutrient storage. Its three layers are the epidermis, the dermis and the hypodermis.
11. You Are What You Eat
You are what you eat, the saying goes. The reason being that the body is made up of the nutrients we absorb into it from the digestive system.
12. Where Does Food Go?
The food consumed during a meal enters the body through the oral cavity, which is the initial section of the foregut. Other parts of the foregut are the pharynx, oesophagus and stomach.
13. Digest It
The middle part of the gastrointestinal tract is the nearly 7-meter-long small intestine (midgut), which features a tennis court-sized (300m2) surface. What goes on down there?
14. What’s Your Poison?
One important aspect of our metabolism is detoxification–a process in which the liver and the colon play an important role. Nutrients absorbed from the small intestine enter the liver first. The colon is also a useful health indicator of the immune system.
15. Take a Deep Breath!
The lower respiratory tract is the part of the airways below the larynx. It includes the trachea, the bronchi and the lungs. During gas exchange in the lungs, carbon dioxide produced in the cells is swapped out for inhaled oxygen.
16. Make Yourself Heard
The air needed for survival moves through the upper and lower respiratory passages between the outside world and the respiratory surface. The upper respiratory passages consist of the nasal cavity, the pharynx and the larynx.
17. It’s in Your Blood
Blood is a liquid connective tissue. Its matrix is called blood plasma, which carries the cellular elements: red blood cells, white blood cells, and platelets. An average human has 5 litres of blood.
18. Are You Positive?
Red blood cells carry special marker proteins called blood group antigens on their surface, which, when transfused into another human, may trigger a defensive immune response.
19. It Beats for You!
The engine of the circulatory system is the heart, located slightly to the left of centre in the thorax. Its unflagging contractions are made possible by the tireless cardiac muscle tissue that forms it. The muscle is wrapped in membranes, the pericardium on the outside and the endocardium on the inside.
20. Vessel Network
Since capillaries and the blood they carry do not come into direct contact with all the cells, lymphatic circulation plays a major role in material transport between blood and cells. Lymph and tissue fluid maintain the connection between blood and the cells.
The removal of excess and potentially harmful substances is mainly performed by the urinary system, consisting of the paired kidneys, the two ureters, the bladder and the urethra.
22. Cellular Warfare
The immune system takes up the fight against foreign substances that endanger the body. Substances that trigger a defensive reaction are called antigens.
23. Raging Hormone
The endocrine system works in conjunction with the nervous system in coordinating our physiological processes. Endocrine glands regulate bodily functions with the aid of chemical messenger molecules, called hormones.
24. Growth Opportunity
The pituitary gland is the master gland of the endocrine system. Its hormones control the production of hormones in other endocrine glands. The anterior lobe of the pituitary is made up of glandular tissue. Let’s take a look at its hormones.
25. The Love Hormone
I have many duties, I make you trust people, and I form the bond between a mother and her baby. I make you relax, but can also cause a pregnant woman to go into labour. What am I?
26. Your Neck on the Line
There is a gland in our neck region, called the thyroid, which is the largest purely endocrine gland in the body. It sits in front of the larynx, and has one lobe on either side. Embedded in its posterior surface, four pea-sized clusters of cells form the parathyroid glands.
27. Fight or Flight
In a dangerous or stressful situation, our adrenal glands release the hormone adrenaline, which helps us defend ourselves and take action. But what hormones does the pancreas produce?
28. All Nerves
The human nervous system is divided into central and peripheral parts. The central nervous system consists of the brain and the spinal cord. The peripheral nervous system is made up of nerves and ganglia (clusters of neuron cell bodies).
29. Oh, the Nerve!
Responsiveness is a basic life process. Our body reacts to stimuli from both the external and the internal environment with very specific responses. Nervous tissue is specialized for the completion of this task.
The brain is located in the cranium, and the spinal cord runs in the vertebral canal. Their role is to process the incoming neural information, and to form appropriate responses.
31. Good Reflexes
A reflex is a basic functional unit of the nervous system, through which the body responds to a stimulus. Anatomically, a reflex arc contains receptors, sensory neurons, interneurons, motor neurons and an effector.
32. Autonomic Functions
Autonomic functions include food and water intake, swallowing, coughing, sneezing, control of water balance, respiration, blood pressure, and thermoregulation. These functions are regulated by the autonomic nervous system and the endocrine system together, and, for the most part, are not consciously realized.
33. Sympathies for the Sympathetic
The autonomic nervous system responds to stimuli from within the body, constantly maintaining the stability of the internal environment.
34. Don’t Overthink It!
The brain, which is the key part of the central nervous system, is located in the cranium of the skull. The brain can be divided into several structural and functional units, such as the brainstem, the diencephalon, the midbrain, the cerebrum and the cerebellum.
35. Sperm Cells in the Fast Lane
Whether we are born as males or females is determined by our genetics, and visibly manifests in our primary sexual characteristics, that is the genitals. The male genital organs are the testes, the epididymis, the seminal vesicle, the vas deferens, the prostate, the urethra, the scrotum and the penis.
36. Nurturing Uterus
The internal female reproductive organs are the vagina, uterus, fallopian tubes and the ovaries. All these organs undergo certain changes during the menstrual cycle.
37. The Receptive Egg
The follicle stimulating and luteinizing hormones of the pituitary gland are responsible for regulating the menstrual cycle. At the beginning of the cycle, the production of the follicle stimulating hormone increases in the pituitary gland, triggering follicle maturation.
38. See Miracles
The eyes are the organs of vision. They occupy bony cavities in the skull, called the orbits. The receptors inside them respond to light stimuli.
39. Hear Ye, Hear Ye
Sound waves travel as vibrations in the air. These vibrations are detected by our ears, which send signals to the auditory centre in the temporal lobe of the cerebrum. The ears have three sections, the outer, middle and inner ears.
40. Feel That?
We sense gaseous substances by smell, liquids and solutes by taste, our skin helps us feel temperature, as well as caresses. How do these modes of perception work?
The human body
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