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Ibbutibbu.

  • one year ago

I really need help with this question.. please help me!!

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  1. Ibbutibbu.
    • one year ago
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    http://prntscr.com/7xq9lb

  2. Ibbutibbu.
    • one year ago
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    @paki @thomaster pLeAsE hElP mE!!!

  3. anonymous
    • one year ago
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    @Ibbutibbu. First, do you know where those different hormones are made? And, this seems like a test or something...

  4. AakashSudhakar
    • one year ago
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    I'll pick the first two: insulin and the human growth hormone, which from this point I'll refer to as somatotropin. Insulin is a pancreatic macropeptide released for the intent of allowing glucose uptake by fatty tissues and skeletal muscles. This is mainly because an excess concentration of glucose in the blood systems throughout the human body can be potentially fatal. Insulin's goal is to regulate glucose concentrations in the human blood systems. For this purpose, insulin, when released from the pancreas, being previously stored in pancreatic storage vesicles, is released through calcium pump action from the Islets of Langerhan's and into the bloodstream, where signal transduction pathways on fatty cells and storage cells can be activated by blood insulin action to induce glucose uptake. In this way, it is necessary that the endocrine-related pancreas is able to release sufficient amounts of insulin that can propagate throughout the human body to access any areas that glucose (i.e. energy, basically) can reach, which in the human body, is pretty much anywhere. Somatotropin is a polypeptide hormone released from somatotropic cells in the pituitary gland of the human body, for the purposes of general growth, regeneration and repair processes in general cells. The action of somatotropin also correlates to energetically-favorable effects, such as glucose release and stress hormone reactivation. As it follows, the deficiency of somatotropin in the human body has been linked to major developmental issues, such as dwarfism. Somatotropin's release from the pituitary somatotropic cells is actually induced by the joint secretory signals of the hypothalamus, which activates two secretory signalling peptides: somatocrinin and somatostatin. These peptides induce a secretory signal in the pituitary somatotropic cells, which releases large pulses of somatotropin molecules into the bloodstream to travel down the human body towards human muscle systems, skeletal tissues, and major regulatory organs such as the liver. In this way, it is clearly necessary for somatotropin to be able to traverse the blood systems of the human body with ease after endocrine activation in the brain. Hopefully this works!

  5. Ibbutibbu.
    • one year ago
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    This is summer work, if you want tovisit the page i can give you the ink, I am taking biology next year, and science is something i suck at

  6. Ibbutibbu.
    • one year ago
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    *to visit, *link

  7. Ibbutibbu.
    • one year ago
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    O_o whoa

  8. AakashSudhakar
    • one year ago
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    I'm a biomedical engineer, so this stuff is my joy. If you ever need help relating to advanced mathematics or cellular biology, please let me know!

  9. Ibbutibbu.
    • one year ago
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    Ohhkay i will try to keep reading this and understand, thank you!!!!! :p

  10. AakashSudhakar
    • one year ago
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    Of course, please let me know if you need any more help.

  11. anonymous
    • one year ago
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    @AakashSudhakar It is against the terms of service to provide direct answers.

  12. AakashSudhakar
    • one year ago
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    I apologize, it won't happen again. Though for questions pertaining specific biological processes, it is often difficult to provide non-direct answers.

  13. Ibbutibbu.
    • one year ago
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    ^^^ thats true

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