Both ovaries do not release mature eggs at the same time. Only one egg is, suppose, to be released each month by one of the ovaries, not both. If both ovaries release two mature eggs and they are then fertilized, fraternal twins will be conceived.
Girls are born with all the eggs they will ever produce, they are stored in the ovaries. After puberty every month several eggs will be incapsulated in follicles on the ovaries and one will mature and be released from the ovary.
No, only one egg cell is released each month. One month the right ovary releases an egg, the next month the left one, etc.
No. The ovaries hold the eggs that are released every month. If a woman has had a complete hysterectomy, the ovaries are removed. Therefore, no eggs/ovulation.
Your ovaries release an egg every month. Your uterus needs to get rid of the egg released by your ovaries every month and your period is the way it does that. <><><> And only girls have ovaries and a uterus.
Around 20 ova mature each month but only one is released.
Mostly is one ova, sometimes in rare cases, more than one ova can mature and be released from the ovaries, and if the woman becomes pregnant at that time, non-identical twins or multiple pregnancies can occur
Eggs are stored in the the ovaries, every month one or two mature and exit the ovary to the fallopian tube.
None. Men don't have ovaries.
Hundreds of eggs begin to mature each month, usually only one egg will become dominant during each menstrual cycle, and reach its' fully mature state, capable of ovulation and fertilization.200-300 egg cells
The ovaries do not actually produce a female gamete each moth. The ovaries prepare a female gamete for fertilization every month.
The fallopian tubes connect the ovaries to the uterus. One egg cell each month is released from the ovaries, floats down the fallopian tubes, and into the uterus.
no. both ovaries do not release eggs each month. only one ovary releases one egg per month.
The ovaries contain the millions of ovums in intrauterine life. The number is reduced to few hundreds at the time of birth of the female baby. During every menstrual cycle few ovums get matured. One, at times two are released at ovulation in each month, most of the time. One, two or three gets an opportunity to create the new life in most of the mature societies.
The ovaries release the female gamete each month. So this would be true.
I'm assuming you mean "How many egg cells are produced in the ovaries in a month." The answer is zero. All eggs are created before birth.
When an egg is released from an ovary (only one side each month), it is directed into the Fallopian Tube on the same side. The Fallopian Tubes (one side each month) is the passage way that eggs travel from the ovaries (one each month) to the uterus.
in 1 month they mature......
Sure. Eggs are actually not "produced", per se, by the ovaries; they are present at birth (or not), then released by the ovaries each month during ovulation. "Rate of ovulation" is more so the factor to consider for women lacking both ovaries.
For humans, in most cases, one is released every cycle. If more than one is released and fertilized, the resulting newborns will be fraternal twins, triplets, etc.
In mammals with ovaries, that would be an unfertilized ovum (egg). Ova (more than one ovum) are created one time by the hundreds in the ovaries, and one is released per month, later to leave the body if it is not fertilized (until the age of menopause).
Yes. Usually alternately. This month one will ovulate, next month the other.
Gametes are the mature sperm and egg cells. The ovary contains partially developed egg cells and each month one or more complete their development. Human ovaries produce all the immature eggs prior to birth of the female. In the testicles of males there is a population of sperm stem cells that are able to divide, producing a cell that can complete development (more mitosis and then meiosis) and a cell that remains as a stem cell (capable of dividing again and again).