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Radon Gas

Radon Gas

 

Radon Gas
Image Number: 114-142
Dimensions: 7" x 10.5" @ 350ppi
Media Used: Photoshop
Formats Available: Digital
Title: Radon Gas
Customization: Available
Image Description:  Radon gas - a colorless, odorless, radioactive gas - enters the home when uranium in the soil or rocks breaks down. Expose can be a health risk.

© Sam or Amy Collins, Art and Sc
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Radon Gas


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Radon gas - a colorless, odorless, radioactive gas - enters the home when uranium in the soil or rocks breaks down. Expose can be a health risk.


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Bubbles in stomach to represent gassy build up.


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Lungs at the level of the alveoli depicting gas exchange in the lungs.


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Gas Exchange, Oxygen Lungs. When a breath is taken, air passes in through the nostrils, through the nasal passages, into the pharynx, through the larynx, down the trachea, into one of the main bronchi, then into smaller broncial tubules, through even smaller broncioles, and into a microscopic air sac called an alveolus. It is here that external respiration occurs. Simply put, it is the exchange of oxygen and carbon dioxide between the air and the blood in the lungs. Blood enters the lungs via the pulomanory arteries. It then proceeds through arterioles and into the alveolar capillaries. Oxygen and carbon dioxide are exchanged between blood and the air. This blood then flows out of the alveolar capillaries, through venuoles, and back to the heart via the pulmanory veins.


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In efficient gas exchange, oxygen and carbon dioxide must cross five barriers: red blood cells, capillary membrane, interstitial fluid, alveolar membrane, and surfactant.

 
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