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ScienceABC Videos is the audio-visual wing of your favorite Science website. Here, we present you some of the whackiest ideas and scientific phenomena through animated videos in our signature style. Subscribe to our YouTube channel “ScienceABC” to never miss a video.

Tempered glass is stronger than regular glass and can withstand higher temperatures. It is also manufactured in a way that causes it to break into smaller pieces, which is safer than regular glass shattering into large shards. Unlike regular glass, which shatters into sharp shards that can potentially cause injuries, tempered glass breaks into smaller pieces that interlock with neighboring pieces and therefore don’t fall readily.

The characteristics of any glass type depend on the materials it is made with and the chemical and mechanical processes it undergoes during its manufacture. The way that tempered glass breaks into much smaller pieces is specifically attributed to the manufacturing processes. Glass (with nickel sulphide inclusions) is tempered by heating and then rapidly cooled to room temperature.

Cooling takes place much faster at the center of the glass than at the surface, causing compressive stresses in the surface, whereas contraction and tensile stresses are caused in the center. The compressive stress gives toughened glass its increased strength; the higher the stress, the smaller pieces that the glass breaks into. The benefit of this differential heating comes in the form of increased endurance of the glass; it means that such glass can be stretched or pulled to a certain limit without breaking, which is a good thing to have in many forms of glass.

#temperedglass #toughenedglass #laminatedglass  

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Tempered glass is stronger than regular glass and can withstand higher temperatures. It is also manufactured in a way that causes it to break into smaller pieces, which is safer than regular glass shattering into large shards. Unlike regular glass, which shatters into sharp shards that can potentially cause injuries, tempered glass breaks into smaller pieces that interlock with neighboring pieces and therefore don’t fall readily.

The characteristics of any glass type depend on the materials it is made with and the chemical and mechanical processes it undergoes during its manufacture. The way that tempered glass breaks into much smaller pieces is specifically attributed to the manufacturing processes. Glass (with nickel sulphide inclusions) is tempered by heating and then rapidly cooled to room temperature.

Cooling takes place much faster at the center of the glass than at the surface, causing compressive stresses in the surface, whereas contraction and tensile stresses are caused in the center. The compressive stress gives toughened glass its increased strength; the higher the stress, the smaller pieces that the glass breaks into. The benefit of this differential heating comes in the form of increased endurance of the glass; it means that such glass can be stretched or pulled to a certain limit without breaking, which is a good thing to have in many forms of glass.

#temperedglass #toughenedglass #laminatedglass

Stock Video Source: elements.envato.com , pexels.com , pixabay.com
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––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––
Track: Far Far Away — Ferco [Audio Library Release]
Music provided by Audio Library Plus
Watch: https://youtu.be/SrkQ3K1umlc
Free Download / Stream: https://alplus.io/far-far-away
––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––

Original Article Link:
https://www.scienceabc.com/eyeopeners/tempered-laminated-car-windshield-glass-why-break-such-small-pieces.html

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YouTube Video VVVuSTBhRmVCeldCaWlYaUhwNTZrYXFRLjAxV1UxeWYxUnh3

What Is Tempered Glass? How Does It Break?

ScienceABC II views 21 hours ago

Space is full of radio waves, plasma waves, magnetic waves, gravitational waves, and shock waves, all of which can travel in space without a medium. These waves are recorded by instruments that can sense these waves, and the data is transferred to earth-based stations, where the waves are sound coded. Sound waves, on the other hand, travel by vibrating the particles in a medium, i.e., molecules of air. These vibrations are passed on to consecutive particles in the medium, meaning that sound waves cannot travel without a medium. Therefore we can’t directly hear sound in the space. However, through sonification, we can convert non-auditory data into sound and hear them.

NASA has an instrument called the EMFISIS (Electric and Magnetic Field Instrument Suite and Integrated Science) plugged into its specialized spacecraft that measures magnetic and electric interference as they circle the earth. There are three electric sensors that measure the electric disturbances and three magnetrons that measure the fluctuations in magnetic fields. Some of the electromagnetic waves lie in the audible frequency range, which works as a base for scientists to translate the remaining recorded frequencies in the audible range in order to interpret data.

#astronomy #spacesound #sonification 

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References:
https://www.nasa.gov/feature/goddard/2019/data-and-music-what-50-years-of-exploring-our-moon-sounds-like/
https://blogs.nasa.gov/sunspot/2018/12/11/eavesdropping-in-space-how-nasa-records-eerie-sounds-around-earth/
https://image.gsfc.nasa.gov/poetry/ask/a10411.html
https://www.nasa.gov/feature/goddard/2018/sounds-of-the-sun/

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https://www.scienceabc.com/nature/universe/how-has-nasa-recorded-sound-if-sound-cannot-travel-in-space.html

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Space is full of radio waves, plasma waves, magnetic waves, gravitational waves, and shock waves, all of which can travel in space without a medium. These waves are recorded by instruments that can sense these waves, and the data is transferred to earth-based stations, where the waves are sound coded. Sound waves, on the other hand, travel by vibrating the particles in a medium, i.e., molecules of air. These vibrations are passed on to consecutive particles in the medium, meaning that sound waves cannot travel without a medium. Therefore we can’t directly hear sound in the space. However, through sonification, we can convert non-auditory data into sound and hear them.

NASA has an instrument called the EMFISIS (Electric and Magnetic Field Instrument Suite and Integrated Science) plugged into its specialized spacecraft that measures magnetic and electric interference as they circle the earth. There are three electric sensors that measure the electric disturbances and three magnetrons that measure the fluctuations in magnetic fields. Some of the electromagnetic waves lie in the audible frequency range, which works as a base for scientists to translate the remaining recorded frequencies in the audible range in order to interpret data.

#astronomy #spacesound #sonification

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References:
https://www.nasa.gov/feature/goddard/2019/data-and-music-what-50-years-of-exploring-our-moon-sounds-like/
https://blogs.nasa.gov/sunspot/2018/12/11/eavesdropping-in-space-how-nasa-records-eerie-sounds-around-earth/
https://image.gsfc.nasa.gov/poetry/ask/a10411.html
https://www.nasa.gov/feature/goddard/2018/sounds-of-the-sun/

Original Article Link:
https://www.scienceabc.com/nature/universe/how-has-nasa-recorded-sound-if-sound-cannot-travel-in-space.html

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YouTube Video VVVuSTBhRmVCeldCaWlYaUhwNTZrYXFRLnNFMF80dGZYaHlV

Can You Hear Sound in Space?

ScienceABC II 61 views February 1, 2023 6:10 pm

How Many Holes Does A Drinking Straw Have?

ScienceABC II 508 views January 30, 2023 6:10 pm

When it comes to mammals, we are the only species that drinks milk directly from other species, or we are the only one that does so in adulthood. Most juvenile animals can drink and digest their mother’s milk because they carry the enzyme lactase, which digests lactose. Lactose is the main carbohydrate in animal milk. Lactase is an enzyme that breaks down lactose into its basic parts, that is, glucose and galactose, that the body can now use. As the young grow into adults, the gene that produces this enzyme is switched off, and the body cannot digest lactose easily.

There are a few birds in the wild notorious for their predilection to pilfer milk. The Red-Billed Oxpecker, for example, is known to perch on the udders of an impala and suck its milk. Even Seagulls and Sheathbills have been reported to pilfer milk from elephant seals. So, while drinking the milk of other species is very rare, it's not completely non-existent in the animal kingdom.

#milk #dairyscience #lactose 

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References:
https://www.intechopen.com/chapters/67565
https://www.nature.com/articles/hdy201679
https://genomebiology.biomedcentral.com/articles/10.1186/s13059-015-0793-z
https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC3048992/

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https://www.scienceabc.com/humans/species-drink-milk-another-species.html

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When it comes to mammals, we are the only species that drinks milk directly from other species, or we are the only one that does so in adulthood. Most juvenile animals can drink and digest their mother’s milk because they carry the enzyme lactase, which digests lactose. Lactose is the main carbohydrate in animal milk. Lactase is an enzyme that breaks down lactose into its basic parts, that is, glucose and galactose, that the body can now use. As the young grow into adults, the gene that produces this enzyme is switched off, and the body cannot digest lactose easily.

There are a few birds in the wild notorious for their predilection to pilfer milk. The Red-Billed Oxpecker, for example, is known to perch on the udders of an impala and suck its milk. Even Seagulls and Sheathbills have been reported to pilfer milk from elephant seals. So, while drinking the milk of other species is very rare, it's not completely non-existent in the animal kingdom.

#milk #dairyscience #lactose

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References:
https://www.intechopen.com/chapters/67565
https://www.nature.com/articles/hdy201679
https://genomebiology.biomedcentral.com/articles/10.1186/s13059-015-0793-z
https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC3048992/

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https://www.scienceabc.com/humans/species-drink-milk-another-species.html

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YouTube Video VVVuSTBhRmVCeldCaWlYaUhwNTZrYXFRLmIzRENLdmRJTWRj

Are Humans The Only Species To Drink Milk Of Other Species?

ScienceABC II 115 views January 27, 2023 6:10 pm

What Happens if You Die in Space?

ScienceABC II 127 views January 25, 2023 6:10 pm

Humidity is simply a measure of how "wet" the air is in a specific place, or the amount of water vapor present in the air. However, it's important to note that humidity is an umbrella term that can refer to three different types of humidity: absolute humidity, relative humidity, and specific humidity. 

Weather forecasters typically use relative humidity during weather reports. So, a "100% relative humidity" does not mean that air has become water. Rather, it means that any additional moisture cannot enter the air and must remain as water. 

#humidity #relativehumidity #weather 

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References:
http://ww2010.atmos.uiuc.edu/(Gh)/guides/mtr/cld/dvlp/rh.rxml
http://hyperphysics.phy-astr.gsu.edu/hbase/Kinetic/relhum.html

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Humidity is simply a measure of how "wet" the air is in a specific place, or the amount of water vapor present in the air. However, it's important to note that humidity is an umbrella term that can refer to three different types of humidity: absolute humidity, relative humidity, and specific humidity.

Weather forecasters typically use relative humidity during weather reports. So, a "100% relative humidity" does not mean that air has become water. Rather, it means that any additional moisture cannot enter the air and must remain as water.

#humidity #relativehumidity #weather

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References:
http://ww2010.atmos.uiuc.edu/(Gh)/guides/mtr/cld/dvlp/rh.rxml
http://hyperphysics.phy-astr.gsu.edu/hbase/Kinetic/relhum.html

Original Article Link:
https://www.scienceabc.com/eyeopeners/does-100-humidity-basically-mean-that-air-has-become-water.html

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YouTube Video VVVuSTBhRmVCeldCaWlYaUhwNTZrYXFRLnl2YTVEWE0zNnYw

Does "100% Humidity" Mean Air Has Turned to Water?

ScienceABC II 174 views January 23, 2023 6:10 pm

Out of all the gases in our farts, hydrogen, and methane are the flammable ones. This means they can be set on fire. Even though you produce flammable gases, it isn’t enough to create a flamethrower. Humans can fart anywhere between 25-100 ml at a time. That’s only enough to keep a flame going for a few seconds.

If farts could burn any longer, we’d probably be using them to make electricity! Of course, large quantities of it could help our energy problem if we could address the large quantity of awkwardness that would come from collecting farts on such a massive scale!

#farts #flammable #methane #gut

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References:
https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC1378885/
https://www.sciencedirect.com/science/article/abs/pii/S0950423099000376

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https://www.scienceabc.com/eyeopeners/can-farts-be-set-on-fire.html
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Out of all the gases in our farts, hydrogen, and methane are the flammable ones. This means they can be set on fire. Even though you produce flammable gases, it isn’t enough to create a flamethrower. Humans can fart anywhere between 25-100 ml at a time. That’s only enough to keep a flame going for a few seconds.

If farts could burn any longer, we’d probably be using them to make electricity! Of course, large quantities of it could help our energy problem if we could address the large quantity of awkwardness that would come from collecting farts on such a massive scale!

#farts #flammable #methane #gut

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Track: Just Lucky — Land of Fire [Audio Library Release]
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Watch: https://youtu.be/rZ2tD1nG-aI
Free Download / Stream: https://alplus.io/just-lucky
––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––

References:
https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC1378885/
https://www.sciencedirect.com/science/article/abs/pii/S0950423099000376

Original Article Link:
https://www.scienceabc.com/eyeopeners/can-farts-be-set-on-fire.html
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20 1

YouTube Video VVVuSTBhRmVCeldCaWlYaUhwNTZrYXFRLmpCemlxQUVGak9j

Can You Light A Fart On Fire?

ScienceABC II 790 views January 20, 2023 6:40 pm

To protect your vision, the human eye gets something called immune privilege. It is basically a license that the body’s immune system gives to some organs, like the eyes and the brain. Immune privilege limits the response of the immune system in those immune-privileged organs. Think of immune privilege as “immunity from the body’s immunity.”

However, like everything, there’s a downside to this immune privilege of the eye. The immune privilege is easily circumvented when an excessively strong immune response is encountered. This may leave the privileged tissue at risk of collateral damage, as its natural defenses are more easily broken. The immune system promptly deals with foreign antigens in normal tissue and restores normalcy. But that isn’t always straightforward when it comes to our eyes.

#eyes #immunity #immuneprivilege

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References:
https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC2948372/
https://iovs.arvojournals.org/article.aspx?articleid=2753925
https://www.frontiersin.org/articles/10.3389/fimmu.2012.00338/full
https://www.nature.com/articles/eye2008382
https://www.sciencedirect.com/topics/neuroscience/ocular-immune-privilege

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https://www.scienceabc.com/humans/do-our-eyes-have-a-separate-immune-system.html

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To protect your vision, the human eye gets something called immune privilege. It is basically a license that the body’s immune system gives to some organs, like the eyes and the brain. Immune privilege limits the response of the immune system in those immune-privileged organs. Think of immune privilege as “immunity from the body’s immunity.”

However, like everything, there’s a downside to this immune privilege of the eye. The immune privilege is easily circumvented when an excessively strong immune response is encountered. This may leave the privileged tissue at risk of collateral damage, as its natural defenses are more easily broken. The immune system promptly deals with foreign antigens in normal tissue and restores normalcy. But that isn’t always straightforward when it comes to our eyes.

#eyes #immunity #immuneprivilege

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––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––
Track: Falling — Declan DP [Audio Library Release]
Music provided by Audio Library Plus
Watch: https://youtu.be/_vpb4dNTlLw
Free Download / Stream: https://alplus.io/falling-declan-dp
––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––

References:
https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC2948372/
https://iovs.arvojournals.org/article.aspx?articleid=2753925
https://www.frontiersin.org/articles/10.3389/fimmu.2012.00338/full
https://www.nature.com/articles/eye2008382
https://www.sciencedirect.com/topics/neuroscience/ocular-immune-privilege

Original Article Link:
https://www.scienceabc.com/humans/do-our-eyes-have-a-separate-immune-system.html

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15 0

YouTube Video VVVuSTBhRmVCeldCaWlYaUhwNTZrYXFRLjJrU2xnbWJ0WkxZ

Immune Privilege: Do Your Eyes Have a 'Separate' Immune System?

ScienceABC II 209 views January 16, 2023 6:10 pm

The term climate change is used to denote the long-term changes in the weather patterns in a given region. Another term often interchanged with climate change is global warming. Global warming is formally defined as a rise in Earth's temperature that persists for a decade or longer.
There could be several causes for climate change, but the biggest one is the rising concentration of greenhouse gases. Simply put, greenhouse gases are those gases in our atmosphere that trap heat. Some examples include carbon dioxide, methane, chlorofluorocarbons, nitrous oxide and ozone.

Natural sources and human activities both result in the emission of greenhouse gases. One of the most common ways these gases get released into the atmosphere is through the burning of fossil fuels. Burning coal or oil to run industrial processes or giant factories increases the concentration of atmospheric carbon dioxide. Indeed, fossil fuels' contribution to greenhouse gas emissions is the largest, in the range of 70- 80% of total emissions.

In this video, we explain, in simple terms, climate change and global warming and what we can do as a community and individually to save Earth from climate change.

#climatechange #globalwarming #climatecrisis 

Chapters:
0:00 Introduction
0:47 Causes of Climate Change
2:28 Impact of Carbon Dioxide
2:59 Impact on Earth's Ice and Water
3:52 Impact on Sea Level and Coastal Areas
4:17 Impact on Weather and Climate
4:50 How to Avoid Climate Change
5:48 Conclusion

References:
https://climate.nasa.gov/evidence/
https://www.ipcc.ch/
https://www.epa.gov/ghgemissions/sources-greenhouse-gas-emissions
https://gpm.nasa.gov/resources/faq/how-does-climate-change-affect-precipitation
https://climate.nasa.gov/vital-signs/global-temperature
https://www.globalchange.gov

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The term climate change is used to denote the long-term changes in the weather patterns in a given region. Another term often interchanged with climate change is global warming. Global warming is formally defined as a rise in Earth's temperature that persists for a decade or longer.
There could be several causes for climate change, but the biggest one is the rising concentration of greenhouse gases. Simply put, greenhouse gases are those gases in our atmosphere that trap heat. Some examples include carbon dioxide, methane, chlorofluorocarbons, nitrous oxide and ozone.

Natural sources and human activities both result in the emission of greenhouse gases. One of the most common ways these gases get released into the atmosphere is through the burning of fossil fuels. Burning coal or oil to run industrial processes or giant factories increases the concentration of atmospheric carbon dioxide. Indeed, fossil fuels' contribution to greenhouse gas emissions is the largest, in the range of 70- 80% of total emissions.

In this video, we explain, in simple terms, climate change and global warming and what we can do as a community and individually to save Earth from climate change.

#climatechange #globalwarming #climatecrisis

References:
https://climate.nasa.gov/evidence/
https://www.ipcc.ch/
https://www.epa.gov/ghgemissions/sources-greenhouse-gas-emissions
https://gpm.nasa.gov/resources/faq/how-does-climate-change-affect-precipitation
https://climate.nasa.gov/vital-signs/global-temperature
https://www.globalchange.gov

Original Article Link: https://www.scienceabc.com/social-science/climate-change-definition-causes-and-effects.html

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YouTube Video VVVjTjNJdUlBUjZGbjc0RldNUWY2bEZBLkc5dF9fOVRtd3Y0

Climate Change and Global Warming: Explained in Simple Words for Beginners

Science ABC 7.6K views January 16, 2023 4:30 pm

The notion that leaving a wound exposed to air helps with faster healing is a misconception. Except for minor cuts, bruises, or scrapes, it’s always best to cover your wounds.

In 1962, researcher George Winters once and for all quashed the debate about whether to cover the wounds or leave them open. He compared wound healing in dry and moist environments and found the latter to be much better. The paper he published in Nature notes that “It has been found that epithelization is retarded by the dry scab which normally covers a superficial wound, and if the formation of the scab is prevented, the rate of epithelization is markedly increased.”

Further research has shown that a moist environment also accelerates the building of new blood vessels in the injured area (angiogenesis), in addition to old and damaged tissues being broken down and cleaned away, making way for new cells. Covering a wound also significantly reduces the chances of infection, as it keeps germs, dirt, and (potentially unclean) water from coming in contact with the injury.

#firstaid #healing #scabs

Stock Video Source: elements.envato.com , pexels.com , pixabay.com
Stock Image Source: elements.envato.com , pexels.com , pixabay.com
Stock Music Source: elements.envato.com 

References:
https://www.nature.com/articles/193293a0
https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC3842869/
https://www.sciencedirect.com/science/article/abs/pii/0002961094900027
http://www.drjeffreyjanis.com/wp-content/uploads/2014/04/A-Brief-History-of-Wound-Care-PMID-16799371.pdf


Original Article Link:
https://www.scienceabc.com/eyeopeners/is-it-better-to-cover-a-wound-or-leave-it-exposed-to-air.html

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The notion that leaving a wound exposed to air helps with faster healing is a misconception. Except for minor cuts, bruises, or scrapes, it’s always best to cover your wounds.

In 1962, researcher George Winters once and for all quashed the debate about whether to cover the wounds or leave them open. He compared wound healing in dry and moist environments and found the latter to be much better. The paper he published in Nature notes that “It has been found that epithelization is retarded by the dry scab which normally covers a superficial wound, and if the formation of the scab is prevented, the rate of epithelization is markedly increased.”

Further research has shown that a moist environment also accelerates the building of new blood vessels in the injured area (angiogenesis), in addition to old and damaged tissues being broken down and cleaned away, making way for new cells. Covering a wound also significantly reduces the chances of infection, as it keeps germs, dirt, and (potentially unclean) water from coming in contact with the injury.

#firstaid #healing #scabs

Stock Video Source: elements.envato.com , pexels.com , pixabay.com
Stock Image Source: elements.envato.com , pexels.com , pixabay.com
Stock Music Source: elements.envato.com

References:
https://www.nature.com/articles/193293a0
https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC3842869/
https://www.sciencedirect.com/science/article/abs/pii/0002961094900027
http://www.drjeffreyjanis.com/wp-content/uploads/2014/04/A-Brief-History-of-Wound-Care-PMID-16799371.pdf


Original Article Link:
https://www.scienceabc.com/eyeopeners/is-it-better-to-cover-a-wound-or-leave-it-exposed-to-air.html

If you wish to buy/license this video, please write to us at admin@scienceabc.com.

Voice Over Artist: John Staughton ( https://www.fiverr.com/jswildwood )

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YouTube Video VVVuSTBhRmVCeldCaWlYaUhwNTZrYXFRLkEwM1JQVWN2N1dr

Do Wounds Heal Faster Covered Or Uncovered?

ScienceABC II 169 views January 13, 2023 6:10 pm

Different people react to depression in different ways. Some people lose their appetite, while others eat more. The reason for this is that different parts of the brain control appetite variation in depressed patients. Depression-related decreases in eating are associated with hypoactivation of min-insula areas of the brain that controls the body’s physiological state. Depression-related increases in eating are linked to hyperactivation of the reward circuitry of the mesocorticolimbic system, which controls our sense of pleasure and enjoyment.

While it may seem difficult to change your own brain chemistry, being aware of the problem is the first step. When you detect a change in your appetite, taking the time to assess and chart a course of action is critical. One of the best ways to manage your appetite while depressed is to meal plan. This is helpful for people who suffer from both an increase and a decrease in appetite. For those who find themselves overeating, having set meals in individual containers can help with portion control and self-regulation of how much you’re eating, rather than sitting around with an open bag of chips.

#depression #appetite #emotionaleating 

Stock Video Source: elements.envato.com , pexels.com , pixabay.com
Stock Image Source: elements.envato.com , pexels.com , pixabay.com
Stock Music Source: elements.envato.com 

References:
https://www.hmpgloballearningnetwork.com/site/pcn/news/appetite-changes-reflect-distinct-subgroups-depression
https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC4818200/
https://www.sciencedirect.com/science/article/abs/pii/0022399977900496

Original Article Link:
https://www.scienceabc.com/humans/why-do-some-people-lose-their-appetite-when-depressed-while-other-people-eat-more.html

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Different people react to depression in different ways. Some people lose their appetite, while others eat more. The reason for this is that different parts of the brain control appetite variation in depressed patients. Depression-related decreases in eating are associated with hypoactivation of min-insula areas of the brain that controls the body’s physiological state. Depression-related increases in eating are linked to hyperactivation of the reward circuitry of the mesocorticolimbic system, which controls our sense of pleasure and enjoyment.

While it may seem difficult to change your own brain chemistry, being aware of the problem is the first step. When you detect a change in your appetite, taking the time to assess and chart a course of action is critical. One of the best ways to manage your appetite while depressed is to meal plan. This is helpful for people who suffer from both an increase and a decrease in appetite. For those who find themselves overeating, having set meals in individual containers can help with portion control and self-regulation of how much you’re eating, rather than sitting around with an open bag of chips.

#depression #appetite #emotionaleating

Stock Video Source: elements.envato.com , pexels.com , pixabay.com
Stock Image Source: elements.envato.com , pexels.com , pixabay.com
Stock Music Source: elements.envato.com

References:
https://www.hmpgloballearningnetwork.com/site/pcn/news/appetite-changes-reflect-distinct-subgroups-depression
https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC4818200/
https://www.sciencedirect.com/science/article/abs/pii/0022399977900496

Original Article Link:
https://www.scienceabc.com/humans/why-do-some-people-lose-their-appetite-when-depressed-while-other-people-eat-more.html

If you wish to buy/license this video, please write to us at admin@scienceabc.com.

Voice Over Artist: John Staughton ( https://www.fiverr.com/jswildwood )

SUBSCRIBE to get more such science videos!
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10 0

YouTube Video VVVuSTBhRmVCeldCaWlYaUhwNTZrYXFRLjBsMmFoelhqXzNv

Loss Of Appetite: Why Do Some People Not Want To Eat When Depressed?

ScienceABC II 202 views January 10, 2023 6:10 pm

Why Do Babies Have More Bones Than Adults?

ScienceABC II 266 views January 5, 2023 6:10 pm

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