Answer: The problem is not blood in the urine itself. Rather blood in the urine is a sign of something. Something that is not right somewhere within the urogenital tract. For men and women. It could be something as simple as a low-grade infection. It might be a bladder or kidney stone, bobbling around causing irritation of the lining and therefore blood. Or it may be an early warning sign of a kideny cancer, ureteral cancer or even a bladder cancer. Could be a urinary tract infection. However take her to a urologist even if your doctor throws antibiotics at the problem or says come back in a few months and will see if the problem still exists. Find a urologist get her to it.
Answer: There are more than two if you were to disect the testes. Two than come to mind are sperm cells and blood cells but there are also other tissue cells such as skin cells. Perhaps you need to rephrase the question.
Answer: None, there are no cells in Tissue fluid (interstitial fluid) although it does consist of solvent containing amino acids, sugars, fatty acids, coenzymes, hormones, neurotransmitters, salts, as well as waste products from the cells!
Answer: Outside the cells, water serves as a means of transport to and from the cells and as a solvent for the somatic colloids.
Distribution of body fluid and fluid percentage of body weight for men, women, and children men women children Total body fluid 60 % 50 % 75 % Intracellular space (ICS) 40 % 30 % 48 % Extracellular space (ECS) 20 % 20 % 27 % Interstitial part 15 % 16 % 22 % intravascular part 5 % 4 % 5 %
No. A sperm cell and an egg cell released from an ovary contain half the chromosomes as other cells until the sperm enters the egg cell and its chromosomes join that of the egg. At that point the egg cell becomes a new individual with a full complement of chromosomes. In humans a person gets 23 chromosomes from the mother and 23 from the father for a total of 46.