1225 words - 5 pages
IntroductionThere are many health and safety hazards the worker must to face in the workplace. For example, heat stress is one of the potential hazards of the worker's health and safety. Heat stress has been existed in the workplace from formerly to nowadays. Despite the humanity is aware the hazard of the heat stress and try to prevent the injury or heat and safety risk of the heat stress, the problem of the heat stress still not completely solved. Bohle, P and Quinlan, M (2000, p.11) noted that workers from a wide range of the occupations encounter extremes heat on either a periodic or regular basis as part of their tasks. It is hard to the worker to avoid the extreme heat hazard...
637 words - 3 pages
The advent of the internal combustion engine mobilized the world. Since its invention in the early 1800s, cars, trucks, airplanes, even boats now harness the power of ignited fuel to travel infinitely faster than ever previously thought possible. However the most commonly used engine type, the four-stroke, is not without its problems. The four stroke engine runs hot by nature, and requires a cooling system. The added weight from a radiator hurts fuel efficiency, and therefore costs more money. The four-stroke is also responsible in large part for global warming due to its high carbon monoxide emissions. These...
1350 words - 5 pages
The following information should NOT be relied upon for personal diagnosis or treatment of any medical conditions. If you have medical questions, please contact your healthcare provider. If you need medical assistance, please contact a medical provider or call 9-1-1
Symptoms: Skin redness and pain, possible swelling, blisters, fever, headaches.
First Aid: Take a shower, using soap, to remove oils that may block pores preventing the body from cooling naturally. If blisters occur, apply dry, sterile dressings and get medical attention.
Symptoms: Painful spasms usually in leg and abdominal muscles. Heavy sweating.
1535 words - 6 pages
The topic I have chosen to look at in this essay is to "discuss the principal ways in which heat is gained by and lost from the body, and explain the various mechanisms involved in regulation of body temperature. Briefly indicate how excessive cold and heat affect the body".The body gains and loses heat through the external environment by radiation, conduction, convection and evaporation of water. These are all physical mechanisms known to the human body. (Vander, Sherman & Luciano 1998). Radiation is an infrared energy between two objects that have no physical contact with each other. Heat is gained by radiation from the sun, hot sand on the beach and hot coal. Heat can also...
1107 words - 4 pages
Ever since the invention of the internal combustion engine, scientists and engineers have worked to increase its efficiency. As it stands now, the average internal combustion automobile engine only converts roughly 20% of its energy into useful motivational power. Most of the rest is expended through heat loss in various locations.
The cooling system in an automobile is used to remove heat from all the moving parts so that they can still
function properly without melting, seizing, or overheating. If an engine was ideal, it would release no heat because all of its energy would be converted into the power transferred to the wheels, but no such engine exists in reality. With all...
927 words - 4 pages
The Physics of a Diesel Engine
The world we live in is surrounded by diesel engines. They are on the freeways, railways, airways, and are one of the leading electricity producers in the world. They are also becoming more popular in automobiles. These engines are efficient and reliable and they are getting very sophisticated. However, the physics behind these engines has not changed.
By way of definition, courtesy of Diesel Engine
Engineering: [a] diesel engine is an internal combustion engine in which the chemical energy of fuel is transformed into thermal energy of the cylinder charge, in consequence of the self-ignition and combustion of fuel in the engine cylinder after...
1254 words - 5 pages
In The Circuit, there are many reasons that play into why the Jiménez family is stuck in an endless cycle of poverty. After coming to the US illegally, they then have to continually move to follow field work while young Francisco tries his hardest to become educated. Through many hardships of poverty and living the life of a migrant worker they struggle to break free of the endless cycle that plagues them and many of those around them. One of the factors of this cycle that is often overlooked would be weather and climate change. Even though many people may not notice how much of an impact weather can have, it can strongly determine if and when a crop can be harvested it can even have the...
2836 words - 11 pages
IntroductionInternal Combustion Engine, a heat engine in which the fuel is burned (that is, united with oxygen ) within the confining space of the engine itself.This burning process releases large amounts of energy, which are transformedinto work through the mechanism of the engine. This type of engine differentfrom the steam engine, which process with an external combustion engine thatfuel burned apart from the engine. The principal types of internal combustionengine are : reciprocating engine such as Otto-engine, and Diesel engines ;...
2925 words - 12 pages
People say that the three most important things we humans need in order to survive are food, clothing, and shelter. I think out of those three things most people would say that food is the most important thing because that is what keeps us alive. Sure clothing and shelter will keeps us nice and warm, but we don't really need it to survive. Before humans started to settle down and build shelter in order to live in one place, they used to be nomads. Nomads would wander on the Earth with no real shelter except for what Mother Nature gave them. In order to survive, these nomads would have to hunt and gather their own food. If they could not get enough food or water to make it through the day...
3220 words - 13 pages
INTRODUCTIONSome of the most severe stress an athlete can encounter is exercise in the heat. The fact that many sporting events are held in unfavourable environmental conditions makes it crucial that coaches/trainers appreciate the severity of this challenge and understand how to effectively acclimatise their athletes for competition in the heat. Performance is almost always worsened during hot weather, and sometimes the heat can pose a threat to the athlete's health. Some famous championship marathon races that where held in hot weather provide some examples of serious heat illness, including Dorando Pietri in the 1908 Olympic marathon in London, Jim Peters at the Empire Games...
2144 words - 9 pages
Thesis statement: All terrain vehicles are helpful and useful and I will
explain how they work and how to fix them in this paper.
Outline: Inn this paper I will discuss ATV’s and general knowledge and
getting them wet. I also will discuss their origin and how they need care and
how to keep them doing good for a long time.
What is an ATV? It is an All Terrain Vehicle, also called three or
four wheelers. It is also called a quad or ATV. An ATV is built to go
where other vehicles cannot go. ATV’s are also built to handle a lot of
stress and abuse. ATV’s are virtually indestructible; however, they have a
few weaknesses and it is important to know and understand...
1606 words - 6 pages
Diesel engines have always been on the cutting edge of fuel efficiency technology. This advantage has lead Diesel engines to be used in a wide variety of applications, and some of these applications include aquatic applications. Diesel engines can be used to propel ships and boats efficiently to their destination with minimum downtime. The engines can also simultaneously power lighting systems, operate auxiliary equipment, and power communications and navigation equipment.
A diesel engine completes a four stroke cycle to create power. This cycle includes the intake stroke, the compression stroke, the power stroke, and the exhaust stroke. The engine will rotate twice during the...
1215 words - 5 pages
There are two basic types of motorcycles. One type is made for riding on smooth
surfaces like roads or paved race tracks. These motorcycles are called road bikes. They
are heavier, faster, and more powerful than off-road bikes. Off-road motorcycles, or dirt
bikes, are lighter than road bikes. Dirt bikes are built to handle rough terrain like dirt,
mud, and rocks.
Not all people use dirt bikes for sport. Some people need their dirt bikes for work.
“Members of the Royal Canadian Mounted Police ride Honda, Kawasaki, and Suzuki dirt
bikes instead of...
1120 words - 4 pages
A life or death survival situation is not a scenario that crosses people’s mind very often, but acquiring some basic survival skills could save lives. Survival skills include a range of situations from lost while hiking, to a plane crash, and even to the dreaded zombie apocalypse. Ever since people have been going into the woods there have been people getting lost, and ever since people have been getting lost there has been a need for survival skills. The art of survival has been studied, tested, and even put on television in shows like “Survivorman”, “Man Vs Wild”, and “Dual Survival”. The skillfulness crucial for wilderness survival is easily learned, and gives everyone a fighting chance...
1263 words - 5 pages
How Will Global Warming Affect Human Health?
Certain threats to human health loom larger with rising temperatures. Extremely hot temperatures can cause heat illnesses and loss of life. Several vector borne diseases only occur in warm areas, and an increase in temperature could mean a spread of these diseases to larger areas. Also, warm temperatures can increase levels of air pollutants, including ozone, which can harm human health.
The most direct way that a rise in global mean temperature will affect human health is through a more frequent occurrence of heat waves. Heat can seriously harm or even kill during a heat wave. Extremely...
1840 words - 7 pages
A heat wave is generally considered to be an extended period of excessively hot weather. Long exposure to high temperature can cause illnesses such as heat cramps, fainting, heat exhaustion, heat stroke and death (Kilbourne, 1997). In July 1995, a strong heat wave hit Chicago, causing more than 500 deaths (Klinenberg 2003). The purpose of this paper is to investigate the correlation between ethnic minority groups and the heat wave, specifically focusing on African-Americans and Latinos. From the analysis the paper will argue that it is more than the natural disaster itself created the conditions that have made such wide disparities in the mortality between African-Americans and Latinos. It...
1954 words - 8 pages
Physics attempts to describe the fundamental nature of the universe and how it works, always striving for the simplest explanations common to the most diverse behaviour. For example, physics explains why rainbows have colours, what keeps a satellite in orbit, and what atoms and nuclei are made of. The goal of physics is to explain as many things as possible using as few laws as possible, revealing nature's underlying simplicity and beauty. Physics has been applied in many industrial fields, which include the air industry, construction industry, automobile industry, manufacturing industry and many others. All these industries apply physics in one way or another. For example a...
522 words - 2 pages
To protect themselves, football players wear helmets, pads, mouthpieces, and other safety gear. Nevertheless, concussions, broken bones, and other injuries are frequent occurrences in football today. Major companies and coaches are doing many things to make football a safer sport. They have developed new equipment, installed new rules for the actual game of football, and have new laws and regulations for water breaks, practice time, etc.
As most of us know football is a contact sport, and when you have contact you need the most efficient and up to date safety equipment. To protect the player the pads are becoming lighter and have more range of motion, without sacrificing protection. ...
3267 words - 13 pages
Introduction"There is nothing free in the world except air." We often hear this from people who complain that prices are getting high. It is ironic because air is such a vital part of the world and yet we tend to take it for granted. Have we ever stopped and actually thought of the importance of air? Only few of us will probably say yes. Air is so passive and inert that we actually forget that it exists. Of course strictly speaking we can never forget that it exists because it is the air that we breathe. We live in its expense. Instead of returning our gratitude we destroy it. We have become selfish human beings who only think about himself. Over the years our lives got more and...
833 words - 3 pages
The erythrocytes of certain individuals possess the capacity to undergo reversible changes in shape in response to changes in the partial pressure of oxygen. When the oxygen pressure is lowered, these cells change their forms from the normal biconcave disk to crescent, holly wreath, and other forms. This process is known as sickling.What is Sickle Cell Anemia? It is a blood disorder that affects hemoglobin, red blood cells with normal hemoglobin move easily through the bloodstream, delivering oxygen to all of the...
623 words - 2 pages
Substance Abuse and Chemical Dependency
Substance abuse is the improper use of chemicals that can alter the way one’s mind and body functions (TCC). In most cases, these chemicals would be referred to as a drug.
Substance abuse can and may lead to chemical dependency or addiction. Dependence is the development of tolerance to chemicals which leads to symptoms of withdrawal. Substance abuse is a process that reflects a complicated interaction between the individual, the abused substance, and society (wikipedia.org). The leading cause of substance abuse or dependency is drug use in general.
If you were to ask a drug user to tell you why they used drugs, they would most likely tell you...
2932 words - 12 pages
Internal combustion engines gain repelling force by high pressure, which composed of combustion of the fuel in the combustion chamber. Depending on this repelling force ,piston starts to move and it supplies the engine power to the required mechanical elements so, runs the vehicle. This is the working principle of internal combustion engines. In other words, internal combustion engines are the machines, which turn fuel’s chemical energy before turning mechanical energy.
Combustion occurs inside of the engine that is why, they are called Internal Combustion Engines. In an external combustion engine, combustion occurs outside of the engine.For example in thermal power stations...
1580 words - 6 pages
Global warming affects the world the same way termites affect a house. Termites surround a family in the foundation of a house but go unseen and unheard right up until the point the house comes crashing down. The only way to stop something like global warming (or termites), is to prevent it before it gets too serious. Global warming is caused by the man-made production of greenhouse gases. Global warming is a very real and serious threat to the entire world that should be stopped.Many disclaimers of global warming fall back on the argument that there is no prevalent proof of the climate change. This is an easily-refuted standpoint. As early as 1957, scientists in the global...
1449 words - 6 pages
The effects of dehydration on the body � PAGE �1� Dehydration effects � PAGE �2�
DehydrationMike VoelkerSCI/241May, 7 2010Robert, Flores�DehydrationMany people do not think about the importance of water, our body is made up of over 70 percent water and the world is covered by about 2/3 of water. Yet, why do people think about food before water? "Without food, you could probably survive for...
607 words - 2 pages
Before you reach for that chocolate heart for your Valentine this year, consider the findings of Andrew McShea and team, found in Nutrition Reviews. When it comes to chocolate, most of us will agree that it has more of a positive effect on our waistlines than our health. But McShea’s article, entitled “Clinical benefit and preservation of flavonols in dark chocolate manufacturing,” shows us a different side of the sweet treat, by pointing out the health benefits of one of its ingredients, an antioxidant called flavonol. McShea concludes that even though chocolate contains flavonol, the extensive processing it goes through and the other not-so-healthy ingredients that are added can have a...
1406 words - 6 pages
The Impact of Global Warming on Human Health
Throughout the world, the presence of particular diseases and other threats to human health depend largely on the local climate. Extreme variation in temperature can directly, and indirectly, cause the loss of human life. The threat of a gradual increase in temperature could be catastrophic to the world, as we know it. In 1999, a heat wave killed more than 250 people in Chicago alone (Union of Concerned Scientists). Many consider such an event as a natural disaster. However, scientists warn the average global temperature has increase 0.5 ° F in the past 40 years. This is half of the total increase in surface temperature, 1°F, since the...
1512 words - 6 pages
The human body is a complex and sophisticated machine in which all components must maintain an intricate balance to ensure optimal functioning. This balance at a specific set point is known as homeostasis. There are many homeostatic variables and the one I find most interesting is temperature, more specifically how our bodies respond to environmental and internal threats by means of thermoregulation. Many different syndromes such as heat stroke, neuroleptic malignant syndrome, malignant hyperthermia and fever can lead to elevation of body temperature. Fever is usually triggered by infection or inflammation while the other syndromes are a result of an imbalance between heat production and...
897 words - 4 pages
Running the Race to Obtain the Prize? Each year athlete's ability to perform seems to increase by leaps and bounds. Some reasons for this can be attributed to better training methods, better conditioning techniques, and better over all health of the athlete. While most situations involve one or more of the previously scenarios, some athletes always seem to take it to a step further. They engage in a process called blood doping. This procedure does increase physical performance and athletic ability, but potentially may do more harm than good.For purpose of emphasis and understanding, some background information is needed to fully understand exactly what blood doping can do...
1822 words - 7 pages
Performance Test of a Compression Ignition EngineMatthew Steven, 0503527AimTo investigate the fundamentals of a compression ignition (I.C.) engine with respect to performance by determining the efficiency and where losses occur.ObjectivesThe objective of this report is to:Measure the performance of a compression ignition engine.Measure the mechanical losses in the engine.Measure the heat losses.MethodAfter allowing the engine to warm up the fuel control was set to maximum. Initially starting with no-load, the dynamometer loading was increased and...
2327 words - 9 pages
IntroductionBasically, all living things in the earth need heat to life. The earth's heat source is sun. In the other words, without the sun we cannot have life. Our earth has a blanket to keep the surface warm, which support the life in the earth. We call that blanket as atmosphere. Without atmosphere, the earth becomes cold. This process is known as greenhouse effect. But, nowadays the heat becomes our opponent, which is caused problems on the earth. The heat that goes to the earth's surface is more than we need. So, the earth has become warmer than it used to be. This is called global warming.
945 words - 4 pages
Improvement suggestions: history of homeostasis? Further consideration of positive feedback, e.g. in pathological conditions.The Homeostasis ConceptHomeostasis is a system of automatic control mechanisms which maintain the internal environment of an organism despite changes in the external environment (Campbell & Reece, 2005). The internal environment consists of extracellular fluids that bathe every cell of the body, supplying nutrients and receiving wastes (Purves et al., 2001). Regulators (animals which use homeostasis), maintain suitable physical conditions such as body temperature and water potential of cells, and the supply of nutrients e.g. O" and glucose, and...
2306 words - 9 pages
Selective Catalytic Reduction (SCR) 
It is an emissions control technology that actively injects a liquid-reductant agent through a special catalyst in the exhaust stream. This form of emissions control is currently primarily used in the heavy trucking industry. The reductant source is called Diesel Exhaust Fluid. The DEF is an automotive-grade urea which sets of a chemical reaction that converts nitrogen oxides into nitrogen, water and tiny amounts of carbon dioxide which are the natural components of air. This technology is designed to allow NOx reduction reactions to take place in an oxidizing atmosphere. It is so called “selective” because it reduces the levels of NOx using ammonia...
830 words - 3 pages
New commercial landscaping technological processes and restructured
as a Limited Liability Corporation. Joe's is being considered as a
potential business investment,
"Business Venture Capital".
Buying an existing business can be an excellent way to become a
business owner or to expand your present business. You can save time
and effort of building a customer and supplier base. You may also
avoid the trouble of locating equipment and hiring and training
employees. However, you should abide by the Latin slogan which
translates "Let the buyer beware." If you are not careful, acquiring
an existing business can lead to disaster. (Poznak, 1998)
Joe's Landscaping and Tree...
744 words - 3 pages
The scene deals with the funeral of Meursault's mother. More than on the funeral the extracts puts emphasis on nature and weather. Meursault is again very perceptive, even a bit too much for someone who just lost his mother. He notices Peréz, his mother's fiancée and he describes every little detail about him, including his outfit and appearance ("He was wearing a soft felt hat with a round crown.....thinnish white hair revealed curiously droopy ragged ears..."). He also observes the way Peréz walks, where he goes and how he acts. This points to the fact that he is...
905 words - 4 pages
We all have faced this troubling reality. We sweat. Its bothersome, its unpleasant, and it can be quite smelly. But is there a purpose behind all the discomfort that sweat can cause? Through personal experience and research, I will help you find the answer to this question. We can appreciate Gods handiwork in our body, while we understand why we sweat, how we sweat, and how it can be controlled.So why do we sweat? We sweat mainly to cool our body. According to the Food and Drug Administration, sweat is not a significant route for eliminating toxins from our body. Other factors increase sweat production such as: emotions, physical activity, and heat. If you ever...
1210 words - 5 pages
Description- Sickle-cell anemia is a heredity blood disease. Those who have sickle-cell anemia have red blood cells containing an abnormal type of hemoglobin called Hemoglobin S. A normal person's red blood cells have Hemoglobin A, and are round and soft which makes it easy for them to pass through the small blood vessels. The lifespan of a normal blood cell is approximately 120 days. But those with sickle-cell anemia lack normal hemoglobin, and their lifespan is only 16 days. Hemoglobin is the substance that makes blood red and that carries oxygen to the body tissues. In this case the amount of...
569 words - 2 pages
It all started when I was about eleven or twelve years old. By that time, I was already used to being the tallest girl in class. I caught the attention of all my gym teachers and was about to become a goal to basketball coaches. The sport seemed cool, but something I had never thought about. Time went by and the coaches insisted I should play. I was finally persuaded. “Why not give it a try?” I thought. I went to camps, practices, a whole process, and learned to sympathize with the sport. Basketball came easy to me and after a while, I became a decent player.
I continued to play through junior high school, but it wasn’t until high school that I realized it wasn’t my sport....
568 words - 2 pages
Fats, or 'lipids' are like raw chicken fat, a greasy, yellowish substance that is translucent. At room temperature, fats that are liquids are often referred to as oil. In the body, they are stored in special cells named 'adipose' cells, which are located under the skin and near the vital organs of the body, where it serves to cushion the organs and bones and to provide insulation from the cold. Fat cells are everywhere in the body, however, they are mostly in the abdomen, upper arms and thighs, buttocks, and sometimes the cheeks and chin.Body...
608 words - 2 pages
A few years ago, I wrote a poem about something that happened to me when I was seven. It ended with these lines: To this day, I still bear scars and guess what? I don't get behind cars.I wrote this poem about a day that I believe I will never forget.It happened at the neighbor's house where I usually went after school. Mrs. Pickel, who lived across the street, would watch me when I played with her son, Zach. It was about 5:00 in the afternoon, and a pleasant day. The sun was leaving its last glow on the trees before settling in. My Mom pulled up in her maroon Pathfinder to tell me to go home on my bike. Doing as I was told, I fetched my beat up
639 words - 3 pages
my name is Louis Pasteur I was a French chemist that dedicated my life to science and finding cures for people. My discoveries saved a countless number of lives. I made the cures for things like polio, anthrax, worm diseases, chicken cholera, and rabies. My story begins being born on December 27 of 1822 in France. I was the third child in the family. When I was in school they used to think I was a daydreamer and slow but I was really the opposite. I would just take my time on tests to make sure they were right. I was interested in art and drawing and at one time was considering a career as an artist. I got my...
893 words - 4 pages
- Kobler, John. Capone: the Life and World of Al Capone. New York: Da Capo Press, 1992.- Bergreen, Laurence. Capone: the Man and the Era. New York: Simon and Schuster, 1994.Al Capone was possibly the largest and most feared mafia boss America has ever seen. This 1920's gangster made his mark on the world through organized crime during the Prohibition era. He is solely attributed with Chicago's reputation as a lawless...
1653 words - 7 pages
John P. Holden, head of the Program on Science, Technology and Public Policy at the Kennedy School of Government at Harvard; at a press conference held on June 18th 1997, in Washington DC, stated that,"[Global warming is] the most intractable environmental problem that civilization faces"(p.1). He also stated that, "We are talking about the potential for disruption"(p.1). There seems to be about seven general areas that will be impacted, or disrupted, by an appreciable amount of global warming; and then each of these disruptions will affect a number of inter-related smaller, and more far reaching, areas....
1043 words - 4 pages
Safe and Smart Physical ActivitiesIt is important to be prepared for physical activity. A beginner needs to be medically ready. Anyone should be ready for extreme physical conditions, self assessments, and injuries. One of the most fun and important forms of physical activity is games. You can obtain physical fitness by playing games.Before you start a game or a sport, you should make sure that you are medically cleared. That may mean that you should have a physical. There are some conditions that could stop you from playing certain games. One of these conditions could be a heart murmur....
1939 words - 8 pages
Hypothermia, defined as a core body temperature less than 95 °F(35°C) occurs
when heat loss exceeds the body’s heat production. (Ruffolo p.47) Thermal stability in
humans depends on the body’s ability to adapt to changes in internal and external
temperatures. Heat is transferred throughout tissues and fat, and is released at a rate
directly related to the temperature of the environment through radiation, conduction,
convection, and evaporation.
Hypothermia is typically seen as a bad thing; however, various studies have been
proving it to be very useful. Traumatic brain injury initiates several metabolic processes
3078 words - 12 pages
Imagine the inability to physically walk or do so pain free, or to sit, or do any type of daily routine without any sort of constant complications. Whether a person has been injured, born with a disability condition, or a disability occurred due to aging, there is a way to help treat many complications. Participating in a physical therapy rehabilitation program can help to heal an injury by proper, safe exercises to strengthen and prevent further injury or by teaching one to change their mechanics, which in turn will create a better way to manage daily routines safely and pro actively. Physical therapy can also help to prevent or decrease impairments such as the developmental affect of...
1730 words - 7 pages
Serious athletes push their limits to become stronger and faster. A key feature of physical activity is that it increases the rate of energy use, causing athletes to have a greater need for energy nutrients (carbohydrate, protein, and fat) (Bernardot, 2006). The practice of sports nutrition has evolved over the years and has become increasingly complex. At one time, the focus was on achieving a high protein intake, especially animal protein. This idea is attractive since it is easy to believe that a high intake of protein will support the building and repair of muscle proteins. In the latter part of the last century, the focus shifted. It was recognized that an adequate intake of protein is...
1768 words - 7 pages
A current OH&S concern within my industry is physical hazard recognition, specifically slips strains and falls and temperature extremes. HRM has a OH&S program that outlines the policies and procedures of our company.
The program includes education and training, Personal Protective Equipment, Equipment and Vehicle Safety, Wildlife Encounters, Fires & Spills, Medical emergencies and more. HR makes sure everyone has taken hazard awareness and fall preventions courses and has a valid First Aid Ticket before they go to a job site.
Once on the job site the Field manager does a camp walk through and orientation so everyone know the potential hazards of the site, how to use their PPE properly...
691 words - 3 pages
I dip my toes in—feels cold. My nerves rise up and spread like fire throughout my body while I watch—while I wait. Stomach hurts. All those butterflies clash and crowd. They come every time that I race—it never fails. There is so much noise—the splash of water, talking, yelling, whistling, cheering.
Can’t think. My body shakes and screams from the tension. Heart pounding, nerves tingling, every muscle contracted. Stop. Focus. Deep breath and close everything out. I shut my eyes and the turbulent world in which I am submerged goes black and silent. Coach says visualize the race. Visualize your ideal race. I visualize….
The one hundred fly—it is my mountain. This mountain is rocky,...
568 words - 2 pages
MagnetismMagnetsIt's a magnet which contains North and South Pole.The North Pole always attracts the South Pole.The South Pole always repels the South Pole.The North Pole always repels the North Pole.There are four magnetic substances such as, Iron, Nickel, Steel and Cobalt.Non magnetic...
943 words - 4 pages
RachelPeriod 8October 24, 2014Effects of Exercise on HomeostasisAccording to the anatomy textbook, homeostasis is the maintenance of a stable internal environment, which is a dynamic state of equilibrium. To maintain that environment, the body regulates the heart rate, body temperature, blood pressure, and shows changes in skin color, as well as produces bodily fluids, such as sweat. When exercising, it challenges the body to maintain homeostasis, which was experimented with the lab that was done in class. Throughout the lab, three organ systems that were involved...