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backbone

backbone

/ˈbækˌboʊn/
noun
the row of small bones that are joined together down the middle of the back
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Examples

Business travel is the backbone of the U.S. airline industry.

NSF built the hardware that became the backbone of the network.

He made a major contribution in deploying the backbone.

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chest

chest

/ˈtʃɛst/
noun
the front part of the body between the neck and the stomach
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Examples

These nerves were reattached to muscles in Jesse's chest.

Eventually the re-routed nerves would grow into the chest muscles.

Now, when Jesse tenses these chest muscles, it creates a tiny electrical signal.

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false teeth

false teeth

/fˈɑːls tˈiːθ/
noun
dentures; ‌a set of artificial teeth used by someone who has lost their natural teeth

Examples

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muscle

muscle

/ˈməsəɫ/
noun
a piece of body tissue that is made tight or relaxed when we want to move a particular part of our body
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Examples

He controlled them by moving his back muscles and pressing tabs with his neck.

These nerves were reattached to muscles in Jesse's chest.

Eventually the re-routed nerves would grow into the chest muscles.

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breast

breast

/ˈbɹɛst/
noun
the area between the neck and the stomach
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Examples

I'm a breast cancer surgeon, the founder of OpticSurg, and I'm a Reshaper.

At the same time, doctors and health organizations are always reminding new parents that breast is best.

But by three months, about 50 percent of those babies are needing breast milk substitutes and infant formula.

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heel

heel

/ˈhiɫ/
noun
the back part of the foot, below the ankle
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Examples

Then she takes her son's left heel in her hand.

But his left heel stays weak.

Paris hits Achilles in the heel with one of his arrows.

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joint

joint

/ˈdʒɔɪnt/
noun
a place in the body where two bones meet, enabling one of them to bend or move around
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Examples

Sensors in the joints, tendons, and bones tell the brain where the body is positioned in space.

So is that a joint?

It’s a more complex joint that has much greater flexibility than what a dinosaur has.

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lung

lung

/ˈɫəŋ/
noun
each of the two organs in the chest that help us breathe
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Examples

Doctors could not spray a person's lungs with acid.

Like it's just the perfect time to like just scream, your lungs out.

Roughly 10% experience orthopedic problems, and the majority suffer exercise-induced bleeding in the lungs.

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nerve

nerve

/ˈnɝv/
noun
each of a group of long thread-like structures in the body that carry messages between the brain and other parts of the body, sensing things is a result of this process
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Examples

The objective was to isolate the healthy nerves that once controlled movement in Jesse's left arm.

These nerves were reattached to muscles in Jesse's chest.

Eventually the re-routed nerves would grow into the chest muscles.

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organ

organ

/ˈɔɹɡən/
noun
any vital part of the body which has a particular function
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Examples

It also has cognitive problems like making me very forgetful et cetera and my organs don't always work.

So as I said, I had problems with my organs.

Factor in the 15,000 other organs transplanted each year, and you've got yourself a booming business.

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skeleton

skeleton

/ˈskɛɫətən/
noun
the structure of bones supporting the body of an animal or a person
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Examples

Metriorhynchids had lighter skeletons that allowed them to easily float at the surface of the water.

Having a lighter skeleton helped them come to the surface more easily to breathe.

But this time, the fossil skeleton was of a giant marine reptile known as a pliosaur.

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skull

skull

/ˈskəɫ/
noun
the skeleton of a person's or animal's head; the bony skeleton enclosing the brain of a vertebrate
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Examples

He could analyze the location and size of the bumps on the skull.

He located the bumps on their skulls.

Get your canteens above your skulls!

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waist

waist

/ˈweɪst/
noun
the part of the body between the ribs and hips, which is usually narrower than the parts mentioned
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Examples

om suddenly put his arm round his sister's waist. '

Because Cobb was right: we're pretty much waist deep in them everywhere at all times.

They you use your waist, and you tuck your waist.

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wrist

wrist

/ˈɹɪst/
noun
the joint connecting the hand to the arm
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Examples

The hand was made in China, the wrist in Germany, and the shoulder in Scotland.

The knife cut into Hindley's wrist, and blood poured out.

When we came back, Heathcliff was putting a bandage on Hindley's wrist.

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adrenaline

adrenaline

/əˈdɹɛnəɫən/
noun
a body hormone produced in case of anger, fear, or excitement that makes the heart beat faster and the body react quicker
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Examples

The adrenal glands get the message first and pump adrenaline into your bloodstream.

- Adrenaline from caffeine can also increase your heart rate.

You release oxytocin, the opioids, adrenaline, and serotonin.

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artery

artery

/ˈɑɹtɝi/
noun
any blood vessel, carrying the blood to different organs of body from the heart
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Examples

These arteries invest in additional smooth muscle tissue, and proportionally, have the thickest tunica media of any blood vessel.

And the whole thing is connected to the rest of your circulatory system by way of arteries and veins.

Arteries are muscular and thick- walled to maintain high pressure as the blood travels along.

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circulation

circulation

/ˈsɝkjəˌɫeɪʃən/
noun
the flow and movement of blood around and in all parts of the body
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Examples

Circulation grew quickly, partly because of the magazine's lack of competition.

The amount of money in circulation continues to grow.

Merchants from all over the continent met to trade their goods, but there was one problem: too many currencies in circulation.

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collarbone

collarbone

/ˈkɑɫɝˌboʊn/
noun
either of the pair of bones that go across the top of the chest from the base of the neck to the shoulders
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Examples

When you approach the chicken, you have a wishbone or collarbone that lies in here.

She then fell into a river and had swim back to land in crocodile-infested waters with a broken collarbone.

Yeah, you feel that collarbone coming out? -

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gum

gum

/ˈɡəm/
noun
the firm, pink flesh around the roots of teeth at the top and bottom of the mouth
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Examples

The first commercial gum was made from Spruce Tree Resin, developed in 1840 by John Curtis.

Wrigley's was already the gum industry sales leader with five point four dollars billion in sales in 2008.

Gun face declining public interest as younger consumer groups are a lot less interested in purchasing gum than generations before.

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flesh

flesh

/ˈfɫɛʃ/
noun
the soft parts of the human body
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Examples

Ultimately, humans who eat the flesh of poisoned fish will be sickened, too.

He tore at the dragon’s flesh, and the lion-like Rostam was astonished at his ferocity.

Well that tack in your flesh is that something.

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hormone

hormone

/ˈhɔɹˌmoʊn/
noun
a chemical substance produced in the body of living things influencing growth and affecting the functionality of cells or tissues
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Examples

It increases levels of stress hormones and disrupts the body's normal metabolism.

The hormones in breast milk even change depending on time of day.

What most people worry most about though are harmful amounts of pesticides, antibiotics, or hormones.

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limb

limb

/ˈɫɪm/
noun
an arm or a leg of a person or any four-legged animal, or a wing of any bird
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Examples

They don't have any limbs, they don't have any eyes.

Some birds, like parrots, even use their necks as an additional limb to help them climb trees.

But in the case of insects, they didn’t use modified limbs to fly.

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liver

liver

/ˈɫɪvɝ/
noun
a large organ in the body that produces bile and cleans the blood
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Examples

Hospitals use it in transfusions to treat burns, liver failure, and more recently, COVID-19.

And then there's force-feeding, the process that fattens up the liver. -

Colistin is an old drug and was rarely used, because it can damage the liver.

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pulse

pulse

/ˈpəɫs/
noun
the rhythmic beating of the blood vessels created when the heart pumps, especially felt on the wrist or at the sides of the neck
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Examples

This action creates waves or pulses that travel through the air.

Pitch relates to how close together these waves or pulses are.

Equipment and wiring on board are hardened to survive an electromagnetic pulse.

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spine

spine

/ˈspaɪn/
noun
the row of small bones that are joined together down the center of the back of the body
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Examples

Instead, they mostly have what are called mackerel-tabby patterns, with stripes that run perpendicular to their spines.

These spines probably served as attachment points for the powerful muscles that held up the creaturesgiant heads.

Stromer named the new dinosaur Spinosaurus aegyptiacus, Latin for Egyptian spine lizard.

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tissue

tissue

/ˈtɪsˌju/, /ˈtɪʃu/
noun
a group of cells in the body of living things, forming their different parts
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Examples

Doctors implanted electrodes into their brains to find the abnormal tissue causing their seizures.

I need a tissue.

Keeping my tissue.

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vein

vein

/ˈveɪn/
noun
a blood vessel or tube that carries blood toward the heart
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Examples

Your veins start to hurt after so long.

They sometimes have patterns that look like the veins of wings, AND they can even flap!

So veins require some extra adaptations to keep the blood moving in the right direction.

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abdomen

abdomen

/ˈæbdəmən/, /æbˈdoʊmən/
noun
(anatomy) the lower part of the body below the chest that contains the digestive and reproductive organs
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Examples

So, you can have injuries to your thorax, to your chest, to your abdomen.

Spiders, if you pin them, they just dry out and shrivel up or the abdomens rot and fall off.

You can notice that your abdomen is getting wider and you can measure your blood pressure.

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anatomy

anatomy

/əˈnætəmi/
noun
the branch of science that is concerned with the physical structure of humans, animals, or plants
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Examples

You learn the anatomy and there's so much to learn.

More human-like ear anatomy and hearing abilities seem to originate in our genus, Homo.

Arbour studied the tail anatomy of ankylosaurs and compared it to that found in living archosaurs, like crocodilians.

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bladder

bladder

/ˈbɫædɝ/
noun
a sac-like organ inside the body where urine is stored before being passed
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Examples

They are cut into a round shape and form the bladder, or inner lining, of a football.

A cat’s bladder can only store a golf ball’s worth of urine.

There are two main factors contributing to urination speed: bladder pressure and gravity.

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