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How much blood is present in humans body?
The average human has 8-12 pints in their body.
Blood makes up about 7% of your body's weight. The average adult has 10 pints of blood in his or her body. One unit of blood is roughly the equivalent of one pint.… This proportion is much greater in children, and slightly different in men and women. Men, on average, have 8 to 10 pints, while women have 5 to 8 pints. That is just over a gallon or 4 - 5 liters for men and slightly less for women. Larger people and populations can go much higher, up to 8-12 pints depending on the size of the person.
The average person has about 5 litres of blood in their body.
About 6 quarts
8-12 pints depending on the size of the person. Actually about 5 litre of blood is present in a normal human body It varies by age and weight, but the "standard" a…nswer is 6 liters, or about a gallon and a half.
Approximately 8 pints in an adult.
The average person has almost 5 quarts of blood in the human body. Actually, I think there are about 5.6 quarts, so about 6 quarts. For the average adult, at least. I think.
The total blood volume in the average adult is approximately 60-65 ml/kilogram body weight. Children have approximately 70 ml/kilogram body weight and obese patients approxima…tely 55ml/kilogram body weight.http://wiki.answers.com/Q/How_much_blood_do_humans_have&action=edit
A normal adult human body typically has 1.25 - 1.30 gallons, (10 pints) of blood. These measurements can vary, due to size and sex.
A pregnant woman's blood volume increases approximately 50% by her 30th week. Therefore, if, on average, the human body contains 5-6 quarts of blood, that would mean by the 30…th week of conception, a pregnant woman has on average 7 1/2-9 quarts of blood in her bloodstream.
2.5 liters of blood
Depends on how big a person it is, a 2 meter overweight guy of a skinny midget makes a difference. But about 6 liter is average I believe
Scientists have tried to answer that question, but it a difficult one to accurately answer, as proteins are complex and dynamic molecules. All else being equal a small change …in the one of the underlying amino acids can render the protein inactive. So the question becomes, should all those inactive proteins be counted as well. And what about proteins that have exact similar properties but different amino acids combinations. For instance, let's take hemoglobin. It generally has 146 amino acids, but not all them are essential for the protein to be functional. So, if we a ask a question as to how many different amino acids are necessary for the protein to be known as the "hemoglobin" protein, then the answer depends on many things. Whenever changes in amino acid affects the physical structure of protein molecule, the affected protein becomes inactive. Then it no longer is the same protein. When the amino acids with similar chemical properties replace each other in a protein, then it will not affect the protein structure, and hence the protein remains the same albeit with a different amino acids composition. Also, some proteins are just a comfort for the cells and some proteins are very essential. Given that broad context under which proteins are classified, the total number of proteins in human body is estimated to be around 50,000. Since every protein can be broken down by another protein, different type of proteins produced by a single cell organism ranges from two to four thousand. The common bacteria E-coli is predicted to have a total of 5,000 organic compound of which 3,000 are proteins. It is also estimated that human body has the ability to generate 2 million different types of proteins, coded by only 20,000-25,000 of our genes. The sum of proteins in biological organisms exceeds 10 million, but nobody has a clear picture of this. The field of research that focuses on proteins and catalogs all proteins in human body is known as Proteomics. The next step after completing the Human Genome project may be the Human Proteome project. The Human Proteome organization is being formed to achieve the goal of identifying and cataloging all the different proteins in the human body.