Similar Questions

  • Answer: Perichondrium
  • Answer:
    A mucous membrane is a layer of epithelial tissue which lines an area of the body which comes into contact with air. Mucous membranes are moist because of the presence of glands which secrete a thick fluid known as mucus, and they are important for a number of bodily functions. Mucous membranes line the urogenital tract, digestive tract, and respiratory tract, with one of the more well known mucous membranes being the lining of the interior of the nose.

    The moisture found in a mucous membrane acts to protect the body by creating a barrier and preventing the inside of the body from drying out. Mucus also traps pathogens, dirt, and particulate matter so that they can be sequestered and eliminated by the body. The nose is particularly famous for this, using mucus as a barrier between many harmful substances and the respiratory tract. Some sections of mucous membrane also have small hairs known as cilia which act as traps, and can move to push things across the surface of the membrane.
  • Answer: The nucleus is surrounded by a nuclear envelope composed of two membranes. The nuclear envelope is dotted with thousands of nuclear pores, which allow material to move into and out of the nucleus. Like messages, instructions, and blueprints moving in and out of a main office, a steady stream of proteins, RNA, and other molecules move through the nuclear pores to and from the rest of the cell. --Biology textbook
  • Answer: whats is the nuclear membrane ofa car
  • Answer: Im pretty sure that the hearing membrane is the eardrum
  • Answer: lymphocytes are white blood cells.
    these are of two types, B lymphocyte and T Lymphocyte
    there basic role are in immune system.
  • Answer: lymphocytes help provide a specific response to attack the invading organisms, make antibodies and help protect the body against diseases and fight infections
    :D

  • Answer: B cells T cells or NK cells
  • Answer: B-lymphocytes are a type of white blood cell of the immune system that synthesize antibodies to protect the organism from foreign/non-self antigens.
  • Answer: You have low white blood cells or low lymph cells, both of which are a crucial part of your immune system
  • Answer: T cells (Thymus cells) and B cells (bone cells).

    The function of T cells and B cells is to recognize specific "non-self" antigens, during a process known as antigen presentation. Once they have identified an invader, the cells generate specific responses that are tailored to maximally eliminate specific pathogens or pathogen infected cells. B cells respond to pathogens by producing large quantities of antibodies which then neutralize foreign objects like bacteria and viruses. In response to pathogens some T cells, called T helper cells, produce cytokines that direct the immune response while other T cells, called cytotoxic T cells, produce toxic granules that contain powerful enzymes which induce the death of pathogen infected cells.

    Following activation, B cells and T cells leave a lasting legacy of the antigens they have encountered, in the form of memory cells. Throughout the lifetime of an animal these memory cells will "remember" each specific pathogen encountered, and are able to mount a strong and rapid response if the pathogen is detected again.
  • Answer: The respiratory membrane made up,its moist to allow easy passage of air.it has epithelium,it has mucous lining,highly vascularlised
  • Answer: yes it can, but other sugars that are more complex like cellulose or starch cant

Do lymphocytes have a membrane?

  • All cells have a membrane that distinguishes their internal contents from the surrounding fluid or tissue. Remember, smaller entities such as virus or prions are not cells, but rather just protein complexes.

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