Categories
Science

We hear about El Nino and La Nina on the news and weather, but what are they and

We hear about El Nino and La Nina on the news and weather, but what are they and why are we concerned about them? Research El Nino and La Nina. Write a synopsis of this phenomona which answer the following questions. You must use at least three reference. I prefer you do not use wikipedia. The NOAA website is a great reference and National Geographic online has a nice article on El Nino/La Nina.
1. What causes this pattern and where do the conditions causing the pattern occur?
2. Describe both phases of the pattern (El Nino and La Nina). How long does each phase last? How was the pattern first recognized? 3. What are the consequences of each phase in Florida, the southeast United States and in the northern portion of the United States.
4. What are the economic consequences of these phases? Can we predict the onset of these phases? If we can, how can this benefit us economically?
5. 3 citations

Categories
Science

Assignment Instructions Read the Homeostasis and Chemistry Case Studies. Answer

Assignment Instructions
Read the Homeostasis and Chemistry Case Studies.
Answer each question and create a report for each case study.
Your report must be a minimum of 300 words.
All answers should be in your own words and typed neatly using appropriate grammar, spelling, punctuation, and APA style.
Include APA citations when necessary.
Submit to your instructor by 11:59 PM on the date listed in the course schedule.
Notes
Do not include/rewrite the questions in the assignment.
Your submission must have a Turnitin similarity score of less than 20%. Remember you have 3 submissions before the due date to check your score.
Submissions greater than 20% will risk earning no points with no redo option and you may be reported to Administration for academic discipline.

Case Study Part 1: Homeostasis
Nick, a 30-something self-confirmed couch potato who loved to watch sports, eat snacks, and relax as much as possible on the weekends, was shocked when his father was rushed to the ER with a heart attack.
“I’ve got to make some changes,” declared Nick to his wife, Ashley. “This could be me in the near future!”
Nick’s dad pulled through and began a post heart attack regimen of controlled exercise, diet, and stress reduction. Nick decided to follow suit and make healthy changes as well. He substituted his fatty, salty snacks with healthy alternatives, reduced his meal portions, and began walking every day. The walking gradually evolved into running and before long, Nick lost a good deal of weight and was ready to run his first 5K race.
Nick arrived about an hour before the race on a sunny, summer Saturday morning. The temperature was 82℉ and the air was dry. Nick felt relaxed and began his planned pre-race stretches. Nick’s heart rate was 70 beats per minute, his breathing rate was 12 breaths per minute, and he felt that he had consumed a good amount of fluid.
As race time grew near, Nick began to join the crowd of runners near the starting line. Serious runners jockeyed for position near the starting line, but since this was Nick’s first race, he decided to choose a position near the middle of the pack.
“I hope I can make it and don’t make a complete fool of myself,” thought Nick. Ashely along with some of Nick’s friends was gathered on the side cheering Nick. Nick’s heart rate had increased to 90 beats per minute and his breathing rate increased to 18 breaths per minute. His mouth was dry.
The starting gun signaled the start of the race and Nick was off. Surrounded by more experienced runners, Nick found he was running at an extremely fast pace in an attempt to keep up.
About 2K into the race, Nick’s heart rate had increased to 190 beats per minute and his breathing had increased to rhythm of 30 breaths per minute and he was beginning to gasp for breath. His body temperature had increased to 100℉ and he began to sweat.
“I have to slow down!” thought Nick. “I have to remind myself that I have nothing to prove here, and this is just my first race.”
Nick slowed his pace to almost a walk and fell back with the slower runners. After a few minutes of walking, he caught his breath and began jogging at his usual training pace. Nick’s heart rate was now a more comfortable 140 beats per minute and his breathing rate was a rhythmic 20 breaths per minute. Nick wiped the sweat out of his eyes and continued at this pace for the remainder of the race. After the race, Nick’s body temperature returned to normal, and he was very thirsty.

Case Study Questions: Homeostasis
Describe how homeostasis and feedback mechanisms work to control Nick’s heart rate (Nervous System), breathing rate (Respiratory System), and body temperature (Integument and Nervous System) before the race, just before the start of the race, after the first 2K and at the end of the race.
What could Nick do to reduce the stress on his body for the next race? Explain your answer.
Case Study Part 2: Chemistry
Angel was driving through the mountains to see her grandmother who had recently taken ill. At one point, high in the mountains, she lost her navigation, but she found a map on her phone and decided to take a shortcut that should save her close to 30 minutes of time.
The snow began first as flurries and then developed into a blizzard. Angela had to pull off the narrow, isolated road as she decided to wait out the storm. Unfortunately, the mountain pass became snowed in, and Angela had to survive in her car for 10 days before she was rescued.
Angela was able to stay somewhat warm in her car and melt enough snow to stay hydrated. However, she had no food. Angela’s body was deprived of carbohydrates, lipids, and proteins for 10 days.

Case Study Questions: Chemistry
Describe what would happen to Angela’s body in response to being deprived of carbohydrates, lipids, and proteins. Include the roles of each in the human body.
In addition to weight loss, what other problems could occur in Angela’s body?

Categories
Science

Structure of essay: Introduction- overview of Achilles tendinopathy and outline

Structure of essay: Introduction- overview of Achilles tendinopathy and outline structure of essay and what you are going to write 1) chitosan scaffolds 2) SIS scaffolds 3) Growth factors (include FgF-2) and other ones 4) comparison of scaffolds and growth factors and which is more effective Conclusion+future remarks (At least 20 references, 1500 words (not including figure legends and references), add diagrams with figure legends referenced, critical analysis of papers I have attached an introduction which you can adjust to make it better. Also please add the four papers in the essay and references to help u as well.

Categories
Science

Write a 3-5 page research paper on substance abuse among the homeless. I have pr

Write a 3-5 page research paper on substance abuse among the homeless. I have provided two files; one is instructions and the other is a concise summary of my chosen topic.

Categories
Science

Assignment Instructions Read the Homeostasis and Chemistry Case Studies. Answer

Assignment Instructions
Read the Homeostasis and Chemistry Case Studies.
Answer each question and create a report for each case study.
Your report must be a minimum of 300 words.
All answers should be in your own words and typed neatly using appropriate grammar, spelling, punctuation, and APA style.
Include APA citations when necessary.
Submit to your instructor by 11:59 PM on the date listed in the course schedule.
Notes
Do not include/rewrite the questions in the assignment.
Your submission must have a Turnitin similarity score of less than 20%. Remember you have 3 submissions before the due date to check your score.
Submissions greater than 20% will risk earning no points with no redo option and you may be reported to Administration for academic discipline.

Case Study Part 1: Homeostasis
Nick, a 30-something self-confirmed couch potato who loved to watch sports, eat snacks, and relax as much as possible on the weekends, was shocked when his father was rushed to the ER with a heart attack.
“I’ve got to make some changes,” declared Nick to his wife, Ashley. “This could be me in the near future!”
Nick’s dad pulled through and began a post heart attack regimen of controlled exercise, diet, and stress reduction. Nick decided to follow suit and make healthy changes as well. He substituted his fatty, salty snacks with healthy alternatives, reduced his meal portions, and began walking every day. The walking gradually evolved into running and before long, Nick lost a good deal of weight and was ready to run his first 5K race.
Nick arrived about an hour before the race on a sunny, summer Saturday morning. The temperature was 82℉ and the air was dry. Nick felt relaxed and began his planned pre-race stretches. Nick’s heart rate was 70 beats per minute, his breathing rate was 12 breaths per minute, and he felt that he had consumed a good amount of fluid.
As race time grew near, Nick began to join the crowd of runners near the starting line. Serious runners jockeyed for position near the starting line, but since this was Nick’s first race, he decided to choose a position near the middle of the pack.
“I hope I can make it and don’t make a complete fool of myself,” thought Nick. Ashely along with some of Nick’s friends was gathered on the side cheering Nick. Nick’s heart rate had increased to 90 beats per minute and his breathing rate increased to 18 breaths per minute. His mouth was dry.
The starting gun signaled the start of the race and Nick was off. Surrounded by more experienced runners, Nick found he was running at an extremely fast pace in an attempt to keep up.
About 2K into the race, Nick’s heart rate had increased to 190 beats per minute and his breathing had increased to rhythm of 30 breaths per minute and he was beginning to gasp for breath. His body temperature had increased to 100℉ and he began to sweat.
“I have to slow down!” thought Nick. “I have to remind myself that I have nothing to prove here, and this is just my first race.”
Nick slowed his pace to almost a walk and fell back with the slower runners. After a few minutes of walking, he caught his breath and began jogging at his usual training pace. Nick’s heart rate was now a more comfortable 140 beats per minute and his breathing rate was a rhythmic 20 breaths per minute. Nick wiped the sweat out of his eyes and continued at this pace for the remainder of the race. After the race, Nick’s body temperature returned to normal, and he was very thirsty.

Case Study Questions: Homeostasis
Describe how homeostasis and feedback mechanisms work to control Nick’s heart rate (Nervous System), breathing rate (Respiratory System), and body temperature (Integument and Nervous System) before the race, just before the start of the race, after the first 2K and at the end of the race.
What could Nick do to reduce the stress on his body for the next race? Explain your answer.
Case Study Part 2: Chemistry
Angel was driving through the mountains to see her grandmother who had recently taken ill. At one point, high in the mountains, she lost her navigation, but she found a map on her phone and decided to take a shortcut that should save her close to 30 minutes of time.
The snow began first as flurries and then developed into a blizzard. Angela had to pull off the narrow, isolated road as she decided to wait out the storm. Unfortunately, the mountain pass became snowed in, and Angela had to survive in her car for 10 days before she was rescued.
Angela was able to stay somewhat warm in her car and melt enough snow to stay hydrated. However, she had no food. Angela’s body was deprived of carbohydrates, lipids, and proteins for 10 days.

Case Study Questions: Chemistry
Describe what would happen to Angela’s body in response to being deprived of carbohydrates, lipids, and proteins. Include the roles of each in the human body.
In addition to weight loss, what other problems could occur in Angela’s body?

Categories
Science

We hear about El Nino and La Nina on the news and weather, but what are they and

We hear about El Nino and La Nina on the news and weather, but what are they and why are we concerned about them? Research El Nino and La Nina. Write a synopsis of this phenomona which answer the following questions. You must use at least three reference. I prefer you do not use wikipedia. The NOAA website is a great reference and National Geographic online has a nice article on El Nino/La Nina.
1. What causes this pattern and where do the conditions causing the pattern occur?
2. Describe both phases of the pattern (El Nino and La Nina). How long does each phase last? How was the pattern first recognized?
3. What are the consequences of each phase in Florida, the southeast United States and in the northern portion of the United States.
4. What are the economic consequences of these phases? Can we predict the onset of these phases? If we can, how can this benefit us economically?
5. 3 citations

Categories
Science

On a separate word document need an interpretation of each outcome (total 10 que

On a separate word document need an interpretation of each outcome (total 10 questions) following the instructions attached.

Categories
Science

Worksheet It is time to practice using potential energy diagrams. Respond to the

Worksheet
It is time to practice using potential energy diagrams. Respond to the three questions below on energy diagrams and submit to your instructor.
Consider the potential energy diagram shown below. This graph shows the chemical potential energy in a reaction system over time. The y-axis is potential energy in kilojoules. The x-axis is the reaction progress, or time.
The far left part of the curve is horizontal and has an energy value of 50 kJ. The curve then rises to a peak of 250 kJ before falling to a horizontal region at 200 kJ.

Does this graph represent an endothermic or an exothermic reaction? Explain your answer.
What is the enthalpy change, ΔH, for this reaction? Show your work.
What is the activation energy, Ea, for this reaction? Show your work.
In a particular chemical reaction, the energy of the reactants is 30 kJ and the energy of the products is 5 kJ. The maximum energy of the system is 40 kJ.
Sketch a potential energy diagram for this reaction. Make sure to label the energy of the reactants, the energy of the products, the activation energy, and the enthalpy change for the reaction.
What is the activation energy for this reaction?
What is the enthalpy change for this reaction?
Is this reaction endothermic or exothermic? Explain your answer in two ways: first, using the energy values, and second, by referring to the shape of the graph.
The coating on the head of a match is highly flammable. When it burns, it releases a great deal of energy. However, before the match can burn, it must gain a small amount of energy from a spark. That spark is typically produced by striking (rubbing) the match head against a rough surface. Sketch and describe a potential energy diagram that represents the striking and burning of the match. Remember to label the diagram with the energy changes that occur. Your answer must include the potential energy diagram and a written descriiption. (Note: you do not have to use actual energy values.)

Categories
Science

Worksheet It is time to practice using potential energy diagrams. Respond to the

Worksheet
It is time to practice using potential energy diagrams. Respond to the three questions below on energy diagrams and submit to your instructor.
Consider the potential energy diagram shown below. This graph shows the chemical potential energy in a reaction system over time. The y-axis is potential energy in kilojoules. The x-axis is the reaction progress, or time.
The far left part of the curve is horizontal and has an energy value of 50 kJ. The curve then rises to a peak of 250 kJ before falling to a horizontal region at 200 kJ.

Does this graph represent an endothermic or an exothermic reaction? Explain your answer.
What is the enthalpy change, ΔH, for this reaction? Show your work.
What is the activation energy, Ea, for this reaction? Show your work.
In a particular chemical reaction, the energy of the reactants is 30 kJ and the energy of the products is 5 kJ. The maximum energy of the system is 40 kJ.
Sketch a potential energy diagram for this reaction. Make sure to label the energy of the reactants, the energy of the products, the activation energy, and the enthalpy change for the reaction.
What is the activation energy for this reaction?
What is the enthalpy change for this reaction?
Is this reaction endothermic or exothermic? Explain your answer in two ways: first, using the energy values, and second, by referring to the shape of the graph.
The coating on the head of a match is highly flammable. When it burns, it releases a great deal of energy. However, before the match can burn, it must gain a small amount of energy from a spark. That spark is typically produced by striking (rubbing) the match head against a rough surface. Sketch and describe a potential energy diagram that represents the striking and burning of the match. Remember to label the diagram with the energy changes that occur. Your answer must include the potential energy diagram and a written descriiption. (Note: you do not have to use actual energy values.)

Categories
Science

mainly discussing the effects MRSA infection affects cyp450 in turn leading to p

mainly discussing the effects MRSA infection affects cyp450 in turn leading to possible drug interactions which may lead to toxic effects.
I started but it requires a lot for work. Davila on the work cited is the main paper
. Your second publish should be 15 to 20 word–processed pages. You must use a minimum of 15 references, of which at least 10 are from the primary literature. Except for the cover page, your publish must have all of the components of the final monograph including the table of contents and the bibliography. Only the written portion of your monograph is to be submitted to Turnitin.