See Inside Your Body by Katie DaynesThis astonishingly inventive title allows young children to discover the inner workings of the human body in a gently humorous, yet wholly accurate way. Bright, original colour illustrations and diagrams display all the major organs of the human body and are accompanied by witty, clear and informative factual text. It contains over fifty flaps, which children can lift to reveal extra detail. Entertaining and authoritative, this is human biology for children at its very best - a book both educational and enjoyable. Follow your food as it travels through your body. Take a deep breath and explore your lungs. Let your mind boggle at what your brain can do. This exciting book, packed with lively illustrations and fascinating flaps, is bursting to reveal your bodys amazing secrets.
Science for kids - Body Parts - SKELETONS - Operation Ouch - Experiments for kids
Inside the Body
The horror story practically writes itself: hacked pacemakers and insulin pumps. Gaining control of medical devices through wireless connections would allow hackers to visualize vital signs or potentially even cause harm. But a team of engineers at Purdue have been working on a solution to this problem that involves the body itself. Currently, many medical devices and pieces of wearable tech meld Bluetooth technology with a body area network, also known as a BAN. That means that the devices send out electromagnetic waves that can be picked up in a radius of around 32 feet 10 meters of the wearer before returning to the device. That radius leaves ample room for hackers.
Different organs can work together to perform a common function, like how the parts of your digestive system break down food.
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Auditory Mechanotransduction (Inside The Human Body) 2007 [4k]
X-rays is a type of radiation that is like light waves but are invisible and are higher in energy. You will be asked to lie on a table or stand against a surface so that the part of your body being X-rayed. The part of your body that needs to be imaged is then exposed to X-rays for a fraction of a second. The X-rays hit the a negative plate like an old film camera or are captured by computers. X-rays are painless and you cannot see or feel them. Usually the scan is taken with you lying on your back, although sometimes you will be asked to lie on your side or your front. After each X-ray is completed, the couch on which you are lying moves forward a small distance and another image is taken.