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(Solved) What Do You Find In A Frog Stomach?

The lifecycle of a frog begins with a fertilized egg 😎 The female frog usually lays eggs in water in a string or mass that sticks to vegetation 😎 As the eggs are being laid, the male frog fertilises them 😁 An outer layer, which is jelly-like in appearance and that expands in water to form a protective coating on fertilized eggs, forms a protective covering. One cell of a fertilized egg divides quickly to produce new cells which rapidly differentiate into organs. Depending on the water temperature, it takes between 2 and 25 days for the fertilized egg to mature. Egg hatches It will turn into a tadpole. A tadpole is more like an adult fish than a frog at first. When the tadpole grows, it begins to form gills which allow it to breathe underwater. The tadpole’s tail gets longer, and it develops a fin that allows for swimming. [1]
1. The coils are held in place by the membrane small intestine together: _________________________2.This organ is found under the liver, it stores bile: ___________________________3. Name the 3 lobes of the liver: _____________________, ____________________, ____________________4. These are the organ that is the first major site of chemical digestion: _______________________5. Eggs, sperm, urine and wastes all empty into this structure: __________________________6. The small intestine leads to the: _______________________________7. The oesophagus leads to the: ______________________________8. Yellowish structures that serve as an energy reserve: _________________________9. The first part of the small intestine(straight part): ____________________________10. After food passes through the stomach it enters the: _________________________11. A spiderweb like membrane that covers the organs: ___________________________12. Regulates the exit of partially digested food from the stomach: _____________________13. The digestive system ends at the opening called the:________________________14. Organ found within the mesentery that stores blood: __________________________15. The largest organ in the body cavity: __________________________ [2]
Image #2 The article explains how digestive organs such as the stomach, large, small, and liver are connected. The tube which allows food to move from the mouth into the white, curved stomach sac is called the oesophagus. The food then travels to the small intestinal tube, which is where the majority of digestion occurs and the most nutrient absorption takes place. The liver and pancreas produce digestive juices like bile. Gall bladder is where bile is kept. The gall bladder stores bile. Three lobes make up the liver. It is the biggest organ of the coelom. It’s reddish brown. A small, yellowish-green cyst located beneath and attached to your liver is the gall bladder. Under the stomach is located the feather-shaped pancreas. This was amended by Billy D. Fuqing (China), March 18, 2020). [3]
Image #3 The Whole Frog Project is an intensive study of the anatomy and physiology of frogs. It includes detailed anatomy notes, a 3-D reconstruction, and a dissection. You can click the + sign to make the image of a frog larger. Select or deselect particular toggles to view the organs. To see where the heart is in the skeletal structure, for example, select the skeleton or the heart. This will allow you to see which organs are on top and what ones are on the bottom. This illustration of the frog replaces real-looking. [4]
Some frogs or toads may interpret “heaving you guts” as a more literal meaning. The toad may vomit mildly disorienting food the same as we do. It may also vomit if the toad has consumed a very dangerous or poisonous object. The total-stomach-vomiting mechanism in toads has the same result as emptying a bag by pushing its bottom up through the top: the stomach turns literally inside out and dangles from the toad’s mouth. It is known as gastric eversion and has also been observed in other animals such as frogs or toads. We are grateful to Nikkita Michaud, Blantyre Limbe (Malawi) for her contribution. [5]
Y: Ordinarily, a food item takes about twenty-four hours to pass through a frog’s digestive tract and be…um…excreted. This trip can be completed by the beetle in six minutes. This is evidence that it actively swims or crawls down the frog’s intestinal tract. A speedy escape helps minimize the beetle’s exposure to acids and other extreme conditions in this deadly environment. The beetle’s adaptations for aquatic life involve the ability to trap a pocket of air in its carapace for underwater breathing. This could prevent it from becoming too comfortable inside the frog. At the end of its harrowing journey the beetle faces one last obstacle; the muscles of the frog’s anal sphincter. The beetle must actively stimulate the frog’s hindgut, causing it to poop the beetle out. This page was last modified on September 9, 2009 by Kyesha Blaiss, Hai Phong Vietnam. [6]

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Mae Chow

Written by Mae Chow

Passionate about writing and studying Chinese, I blog about anything from fashion to food. And of course, study chinese! I'm a passionate blogger and life enthusiast who loves to share my thoughts, views and opinions with the world. I share things that are close to my heart as well as topics from all over the world.

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