Venou in a sentence

The word "venou" in a example sentences. Learn the definition of venou and how to use it in a sentence.

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How to use venou in a sentence. Venou pronunciation.

Venous blood contains in 100 volumes: Nitrogen, 13; Carbonic Acid, 71.6; Oxygen, 15.3.
Parvin gives portraits showing the venous congestion and discoloration of the lips.
When interrogated as to the cause of his enormous saphenous veins, which stood out like huge twisted cords under the skin and were associated with venous varicosity on the leg, he said he presumed they were caused by his constantly compressing the saphenous vein at the hip in giving his exhibitions, which in some large cities were repeated several times a day.
The moist tissues suffuse carbonized blood, and there occurs an osmotic interchange between the carbon dioxid and the oxygen of the air resulting in an oxygenation of the blood, and modification of the color from dark venous to arterial red.
She sustained a fracture of the left humerus near the insertion of the deltoid, a fracture of the middle third of the left femur, a compound fracture of the left femur in the upper third, with protrusion of the upper fragment and considerable venous hemorrhage, and fracture of the right tibia and fibula at the upper third.
The branches which it gives off to all parts of the body unite again in a larger venous vessel at the underside of the gut, called the subintestinal vein (Figures 1.210 o and 2.212 E).
The whole of the long tube that runs along the ventral side of the alimentary canal and contains venous blood may be called the "principal vein," and may be compared to the ventral vessel in the worms.
Further, in all true fishes the heart has only two sections-an atrium that receives the venous blood from the veins, and a ventricle that propels it through a conical artery to the gills; the atrium was now divided into two halves, or right and left auricles, by an incomplete partition.
The right auricle alone now received the venous blood from the body, while the left auricle received the venous blood that flowed from the lungs and gills to the heart.
In harmony with this the heart has the same structure as in the fish, and consists of two sections-an atrium that receives the venous blood from the body, and a ventricle that forces it through the arteries into the gills.
From this point arterial blood returns to the left auricle of the heart, while the venous blood gathers in the right auricle.
The lymphatic vessels conduct both the colourless lymph and the white chyle into the venous part of the circulation.
The cells of the dark red, carbonised or venous, blood, which have absorbed carbonic acid from the animal tissues, give this off in the respiratory organs; they receive instead of it fresh oxygen, and thus bring about the bright red colour that distinguishes oxydised or arterial blood.
The blood contained in both vessels, and also in the heart, is venous or carbonised blood-i.e.
Returning from here, the venous blood gathers in a ventral vessel under the gut (intestinal vein), and goes back to the gills.
The hind section, the auricle, receives the venous blood from the body and passes it on to the anterior section, the ventricle.
As the curved arteries on the gill-arches spread into a network of respiratory capillaries, they contain venous blood in their lower part (as arches of the branchial artery) and arterial blood in the upper part (as arches of the aorta).
Only the right auricle now receives the venous blood from the veins of the body.
In their earlier stages, as tadpoles (Figure 2.262), they have still the branchial respiration and the circulation of the fishes, and their heart contains venous blood alone.
Henceforth, the right half of the heart contains only venous, and the left half only arterial, blood, as we find in all birds and mammals.

Examples of Venou

Example #1
Arterial blood: Nitrogen, 14.5; Carbonic Acid, 62.3; Oxygen, 23.2.
Example #2
Their exact constitution is not known; analysis shows that they contain approximately: Carbon 50-55%, Hydrogen 6.9-7.5%, Nitrogen 15-19%, Oxygen 20-24%, Sulphur 0.3-2.0%.
Example #3
Of the older cases Rayer reports four collected by Alard.
Example #4
The amount of external heat that a human being can endure is sometimes remarkable, and the range of temperature compatible with life is none the less extraordinary.
Example #5
He was kept under observation, and in spite of treatment the malady advanced in a periodic manner, each exacerbation being preceded by a feeling of tension in the parts, after which a crop of vesicles would appear.
Example #6
Kerr reports the case of a woman in her seventh month whose daughter fell on a cooking stove, shocking the mother, who suspected fatal burns.