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    Voyager 1

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    The primary mission of Voyager 1 was a flyby of Jupiter, Saturn and Saturn’s moon of Titan. In 1979 Voyager began its observation of Jupiter. At Jupiter, Voyager 1 discovered that the moon IO was volcanically active . This was a huge discovery as this was the first active volcano outside of the planet Earth. Ultimately Voyager 1 helped discover 71 active volcanos on this moon of Jupiter. The next stop for Voyager 1 was Saturn in 1980. The probe was targeted to keep farther away from Saturn’s rings the Voyager 2 but was set to get about 4,000 miles away from the moon Titan. Titan was found to have an atmosphere much like Earth’s early atmosphere. The probe did not get to see the surface of Titan as the atmosphere was too thick to penetrate. In the Winter of 1980 Voyager 1 had finished its primary mission and began its trek to interstellar space. It wasn’t until summer 2012 that it exited the heliosheath and entered interstellar…

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    Essay On Voyager 1

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    Humans know a lot about space from years of research and scientific discovery, but there is still a lot that is unknown. Our human curiosity and ambition has combined over the years to advance our pursuit the discovery of new astronomical findings. One such ongoing effort is the Voyager Program. Two space probes, Voyager 1 and Voyager 2, were launched in the late 1970s to collect data about our solar system. Voyager 2 was launched from the Kennedy Space Center on August 20, 1977. Voyager 1 was…

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    Explorer 1 Essay

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    the first satellite to be solar-powered. They created the Vanguard 1, the first part of the Vanguard Project. Although communication with the satellite was lost in 1964, it remains the oldest artificial satellite still orbiting the Earth and the oldest piece of debris orbiting Earth. It was designed to test the effects of the environment on a satellite and its systems in Earth orbit. After Vanguard 1 turned out to succeed they created the Explorer 3, the third satellite in the Explorer Program.…

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    Alpha 1 Research Paper

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    Alpha 1-Antitrypsin Deficiency Alpha-1 antitrypsin deficiency is caused by mutations in the serpina1 gene on chromosome 14. The serpina1 gene codes for the Alpha-1 antitrypsin (AAT) enzyme which is a protein that protects the lungs, and is made in the liver.This deficiency occurs when there is a lack of a protein in the blood called alpha-1 antitrypsin. Without the protection of this protein, the lungs are more sepetable to be attacked by neutrophil elastase. Neutrophil elastase is an enzyme…

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    Paul’s final call of the church in Colossians 3:1-15 is witnessed in Colossians 3:14-15 which reads, “And above all these, put on love, which binds everything together in perfect harmony. And let the peace of Christ rule in your hearts, to which indeed you were called in one body. And be thankful.” Both love and thankfulness, but especially love, are some of Christ’s most prominent characteristics. 1 John 4:19 states, “We love because he first loved us.” (ESV 1 John 4:19) Again, we are taught to…

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    Type 1 Diabetes (D1)

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    Type 1 diabetes (TD1), also known as juvenile diabetes or insulin-dependent diabetes, is a chronic condition in which the pancreas produces little to no insulin. Type 1 differs from type 2 by which the pancreas in type 2 produces insulin, but the body resists its effects. Insulin is an important hormone needed to allow sugar to enter cells to produce energy. Type 1 diabetes occurs by autoimmune-mediated destruction of insulin-producing β-cells in the pancreas, and genome-wide association studies…

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    Type 1 Diabetes Causes

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    Cause of Type 1 Diabetes: The specific cause of Type 1 diabetes is still unknown. However, in most people diagnosed with type 1 diabetes, the body's own immune system destroys the insulin-producing cells in the pancreas. These cells are also known as islet cells. Also, genetics and contact with specific environmental factors like viruses might cause the disease. Cause of Type 2 Diabetes: Type 2 diabetes develops when the body becomes resistant to insulin or when the pancreas stops producing…

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    Type 1 Diabetes Papers

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    Juvenile diabetes or as it is more commonly known today as type 1 diabetes is a metabolic disorder. The main identifying feature is an absence of insulin production and secretion. It is also caused by autoimmune destruction of your beta cells, which are located in the pancreas. Because the beta cells are destroyed by your own immune system, little or no insulin can be produced. Insulin injections are required to help the body control the levels of blood glucose. But what causes the body to…

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    Type 1 Diabetes Paper

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    body” (American Diabetes Association, 1995-2015). “Symptoms of type 1 diabetes usually develop quickly, over a few days to weeks, and are caused by high blood sugar” (WebMD, n.d.). “At first, symptoms may be overlooked or mistaken for another illness, like the flu” (WebMD, n.d.). “High blood sugar symptoms include: urinating a lot; being very thirsty; losing weight, increased hunger; blurry vision; feeling very tired” (WebMD,…

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    Courteney Newark - 15046895 1. Explain the pathophysiology of Type 1 Diabetes. Focus your answer on the following Type 1 diabetes usually develops as a result of the immune system destroying beta cells, which causes insulin deficiency. The destruction of beta cells is known as ‘Autoimmune pancreatic beta cell destruction’ and occurs in genetically susceptible individuals, like Carol. The earliest abnormalities of beta cell function can be detected before the clinical onset of type 1…

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