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Which organs cause inhalation and exhalation to occur?
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sanji and yenji
Inhalation is the process of taking air into the lungs. For this to occur, the air pressure inside the lungs must be lower than that of the external atmosphere as air flows fr…om areas of higher pressure to lower pressure. This is achieved by the contraction of the external intercostal muscles and the relaxation of the internal intercostals which acts to pull the ribcage upwards and outwards, hence, increasing the volume of the thoracic cavity. The diaphragm also contracts to extend the cavity further downwards. Due to the function of the pleural membrane, the size of the lungs is increased which, in turn, creates an area of lower air pressure inside the lungs; hence, air is drawn into the lungs. Exhalation is the process of expelling air out of the lungs. For this to occur, the air pressure inside the lungs must be higher than that of the external atmosphere as air flows from areas of higher pressure to ones of lower pressure. This is achieved by the relaxation of the external intercostal muscles which bring the rib cage inwards and the diaphragm bulges upwards (recoiling to its original shape) respectively. The internal intercostal muscles contract so as to pull the rib cage further inwards, hence, decreasing the volume of the thoracic cavity and that of the lungs which, in turn, creates high pressure in the lungs; hence air is pushed out of lungs. In passive breathing, the movements of the diaphragm are responsible - the ribs aren't needed.
Inhaling would be taking in a breath, and exhaling would be letting it out.
The air you exhale normally contains 19% less oxygen than inhaled air, with a 4% to 5% level of carbon dioxide and other gases, along with added water vapor. (Which is why you… can rebreathe it to control "hiccups".) Your body will continue to remove the remaining oxygen and add more carbon dioxide until the exhaled air is almost all nitrogen and CO2. So if you had only this air to breathe, your body would not be able to keep functioning and you could pass out and eventually die. This is the same situation as when one or more persons are trapped in a closed space with a limited amount of air. The considerable oxygen content (17%) in exhaled air allows mouth-to-mouth resuscitation in CPR.
what takes when you inhale and exhale
Exhalation occurs when the diaphragm relaxes.
When you inhale the diaphragm moves downward. The chest cavity becomes lager. When the chest cavity expands the air pressure within drops and the pressure outside is greater. …when you exhale the process is reversed. Air moves out of lungs and diaphragm relaxes and curves upward
When this happens, your lungs and the rib cage (with muscles between each rib) expand when inhaling, and return to their previous size.
People inhale oxygen and exhale carbon dioxide.
Inhale: inspiration Exhale: expiration Both: respiration, also breathing
I believe that the pressure from the diaphragm causes our lungs inflate, thus we inhale and when the diaphragm deflates, it makes us exhale. -------------------------------…-------------------------------------- As your diaphragm or intercoastal muscles contract the size of the lungs increases. This creates a pressure difference between your lungs and the surrounding atmosphere. By increasing the size of the lungs you create a low pressure environment in the lungs by expanding the same amount of gas to a larger area. this pressure difference doesn't have to be much 1mmhg is more then enough, the main thing is just that you need a difference in preasure. Air flows from high preasure to low preasure, so by decreasing the preasure in the lungs air flows into the lungs. as you breath out you make the lungs smaller by relaxing the muscles and diaphragm, making the volume in the lungs decrease, thus increasing the preasure and moving the air from inside the lungs out to the surrounding atmosphere.
Yes, but not as O2. Cows, just like us humans, exhale CO2, which is carbon dioxide, a molecule that has oxygen with a carbon atom attached.
The difference of inhalation and exhalation are, inhalation is inhaling the oxygen or the air , and exhalation is exhaling or breathe out
In Animal Life
Cows, like most organisms you will encounter, use the process of aerobic respiration. This happens at the cellular level, where all cells in the cow's body have mitochondria, …an organelle (think of it as a cellular organ) that uses oxygen to power the initial breaking of the bonds of a sugar called glucose. The release of energy from the high energy bonds of glucose is then transferred by the mitochondria to ATP molecules, which you can think of as the energy currency of the cell. Carbon dioxide is a byproduct of breaking down the bonds of glucose using oxygen in the mitochondria, and it can be considered to be cellular waste, which needs to be disposed of before it builds up to toxic levels. ATP can then be used to do work throughout the cow's body, because every time it is converted to ADP + P, it releases some energy from its high energy bonds. Now back to your question, why do cows exhale and inhale oxygen. Well, they have to inhale in order to get the oxygen that is in the air into their lungs, where it will then be picked up at the capillaries, the tiniest of blood vessels, and carried throughout the body to all the cells. When a cell in the body lacks oxygen, the red blood cells will drop off their oxygen at those cells. The blood also picks up the carbon dioxide that has been produced and is building up as cellular waste. That same blood that came from the lungs full of oxygen is now heading back to the lungs carrying carbon dioxide. This carbon dioxide is exchanged at the capillaries into lungs and is exhaled. So, every time the cow inhales, it takes in air richer in oxygen and since much of that oxygen is getting picked up at the lungs by the blood, and carbon dioxide is entering lungs there, when the cow exhales, it expels the carbon dioxide and picks up a new batch of fresh air to satisfy the constant need of our cells for oxygen. You asked why the cow exhales oxygen, and it's a good question, because not all of the oxygen that was in the air in the lungs is exchanged there with the capillaries, so some oxygen (less than was inhaled) is being exhaled too. Inhaled air has about 21% oxygen while exhaled air has about 15% oxygen.
with your lungs
Air enters or leaves your lungs.