What is the name of the partly digested souplike food mass that leaves the stomach?
The four phases of rumination are: Regurgitation: where partly digested feed is "brought up" by contractions in the rumen and reticulum and reverse peristalsis of the esophagus to the mouth. Remastication: partly digested feed is chewed Re-insalivation: saliva in the mouth is mixed with the partly digested feed as its chewed Re-swallowing: the thoroughly chewed feed is re-swallowed to be fermented in the rumen.
Lions have a simple stomach for eating meat only, and thus are known as monogastrics. Cows, on the other hands, have a stomach with four chambers and also regurgitate partly digested food (which is plant matter) to be rechewed as cud. Thus, cows are known as ruminants. Lions are carnivores, and cows are herbivores.
The digestive process begins in your mouth. Food is partly broken down by the process of chewing and then by the chemical action of salivary enzymes. These enzymes are produced by the salivary glands and they begin to break down starches into smaller molecules. Once swallowed and in the stomach, the sack-like organ churns the food and bathes it in gastric acid. Food in the stomach that is partly digested and mixed with stomach acids…
Technically the digestion of Carbohydrates is 'partly' completed in the MOUTH because Silva cotains Amylase (which breaks down Carbohydrates into compounds of sugars like Maltose for example) which allows the STOMACH to complete the digestive process with various different enzymes from the Pancreas and hydrochloric acid. Therefore the answer when Carbs are 'completely' digested is in the STOMACH. Isn't it in the rectum? Im confused! carbs enter the duodenum in the partly digested form of…
For starters vomit consists of partly digested food regurgitated via the stomach and mouth due to illness and a range of other causes. Your liver is an entirely separate organ to your stomach and therefore can be damaged by excessive drinking and the only way your liver contributes to vomit is through bile.