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TTT Test

Quiz by Brian Cauthers

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12 questions
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  • Q1
    Is divided to the external nose and internal nasal cavity, when you breathe in, air enters the cavity by passing through the nostrils. Hairs trap pollen and other foreign particles. A sticky mucous layer traps smaller particles in the nasopharynx.
    Nasal Cavity
    30s
  • Q2
    Small flap of cartilage at the back of the tongue, closes the top of the trachea to stop food and drink passing into your lungs .
    Epiglottis
    30s
  • Q3
    Connects the natal cavity and mouth to the larynx. The wall is made up of skeletal muscle.
    Pharynx
    30s
  • Q4
    Also known as the voice box, has rigid walls of muscle and cartilage, contains the vocal cords and connects the pharynx to the trachea.
    Larynx
    30s
  • Q5
    Also known as the windpipe, contains rings of cartilage to prevent it from collapsing and it is very flexible. It branches out to the left and right bronchi.
    Trachea
    30s
  • Q6
    These are formed by a division of trachea, they carry air to lungs, the right bronchus is shorter and wider than the left and is more common site for foreign objects becoming lodged.
    Bronchus
    30s
  • Q7
    Small airways that extend from the bronchi. They are about 1mm in diameter and do not contain cartilage.
    Bronchioles
    30s
  • Q8
    This occupy most of the thoracic cavity and extend down to the diaphragm. The left lung is smaller than the right.
    Lungs
    30s
  • Q9
    Each lung is divided into lobes, the right lung has 3 and the left has 2.
    Lobes
    30s
  • Q10
    This is the chamber of the chest that is protected by the thoracic wall, it is separated from the abdominal cavity by the diaphragm.
    Thoracic Cavity
    30s
  • Q11
    The bronchioles end in air sac which are called alveoli, there are 300 million gas-filled alveoli in each lung, which provide an enormous area for gas exchange. This is roughly the size of a tennis court.
    Alveoli
    30s
  • Q12
    This separates the chest from the abdomen. It is the most important muscle involved in breathing. Contraction of the diaphragm increases the volume of the chest cavity, drawing air into the lungs, while relaxing involves recoil of the diaphragm and decreases the volume of the cavity, pumping air out.
    Diaphragm
    30s

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