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Welcome to cuthbertallg0od’s page.
Contributor score: 11


Comments ...

 +0  (nbme21#40)

Discussing precision only makes sense if they were to sample "X # patients" multiple times and see how close the different measurements' results were to each other. The actual size of the sample should't affect precision, but rather it should just affect accuracy (which is reduced by the biased population at the urologist). Smh


 +5  (nbme21#42)

9 lb isn't that big of a baby... I made it out okay. Definitely should've made the baby bigger to make the answer more clear

swagcabana  More than 8 lbs is by definition macrosoma +
nifty95  Shawn Carter was born December 4th Weighing in at 10 pounds 8 ounces He was the last of my four children The only one who didn't give me any pain when I gave birth to him And that's how I knew that he was a special child +5
an_improved_me  Legend +




Subcomments ...

submitted by sunny(4),
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hyw si hsti so i// wkon tis iascb btu ..t?ls.l?i

krewfoo99  I think its neutrophils because they mention myelosupression and rapidly dividing cells. +2  
wishmewell  Ya, Neutrophils, basophils, macrophages, eosinophils are considered Myeloid cells. While the rest of the T cells are from the Lymphoid lineage, The Immunoglobulins come from B cells ( lymphoid lineage). +7  
cuthbertallg0od  Myelosuppression refers to bone marrow suppression as a whole, including lymphocytes. I got it wrong too and no clue why its neutrophils, but I don't think that's why +  
cuthbertallg0od  Maybe they're looking for us to pick "losing innate immunity" (maybe worse than losing adaptive?), which wouldn't refer to complement here since the problem isn't in the liver +  
scrambledeggs  FA2020 p.424 Neutropenia: Absolute neutrophil count < 1500 cells/mm3. Severe infections typical when < 500 cells/mm3. Causes: Sepsis/postinfection, drugs (including chemotherapy), aplastic anemia, SLE, radiation +1  
kmichaels  Pretty sure the idea is that it's just the fact that you classical follow neutrophils. All cytotoxic T-cell activity is talking about ACTIVITY not counts. NK cells we just don't really measure those I think haha +1  


submitted by sunny(4),
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wyh si tsih os /i/ onkw ist isbca but ltl?.i.s.?

krewfoo99  I think its neutrophils because they mention myelosupression and rapidly dividing cells. +2  
wishmewell  Ya, Neutrophils, basophils, macrophages, eosinophils are considered Myeloid cells. While the rest of the T cells are from the Lymphoid lineage, The Immunoglobulins come from B cells ( lymphoid lineage). +7  
cuthbertallg0od  Myelosuppression refers to bone marrow suppression as a whole, including lymphocytes. I got it wrong too and no clue why its neutrophils, but I don't think that's why +  
cuthbertallg0od  Maybe they're looking for us to pick "losing innate immunity" (maybe worse than losing adaptive?), which wouldn't refer to complement here since the problem isn't in the liver +  
scrambledeggs  FA2020 p.424 Neutropenia: Absolute neutrophil count < 1500 cells/mm3. Severe infections typical when < 500 cells/mm3. Causes: Sepsis/postinfection, drugs (including chemotherapy), aplastic anemia, SLE, radiation +1  
kmichaels  Pretty sure the idea is that it's just the fact that you classical follow neutrophils. All cytotoxic T-cell activity is talking about ACTIVITY not counts. NK cells we just don't really measure those I think haha +1  


submitted by johnthurtjr(142),
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F1A209 p 357 on olstteinGitnaars lobdo lpsyup nda tycepamhspirata noitineavrn:

  • togeurF -&t;-g ilacce rye,rat gvasu nireiotnnav
  • Mduitg -&g-;t AS,M vgsua
  • Hnduitg &t-;g- AI,M vliecp trvieannnoi
neovanilla  Don't force it out, you gotta relax and it'll come out naturally ;) +  
mysteriousmantyping  Why couldn't the answer be Inferior rectal nerve since that controls the external anal sphincter? +1  
draykid  @mysteriousmantyping I think this question is looking at complications of T2DM, more specifically diabetic autonomic neuropathy. Patient more than likely has diabetic gastroparesis which may explain his constipation and abdominal distension. +1  
cuthbertallg0od  Pudendal nerve controls external anal sphincter (per FA), and gastroparesis wouldn't have anything to do w pelvic splanchnics but instead vagus nerve... Don't know why pudendal nerve couldn't be right if he was just clogged up from not being able to relax his sphincter anymore ---- is parasympathetic just more likely to be the issue statistically or something? +1  
cuthbertallg0od  Or would losing pudendal nerve result in incontinence... Its never been clear to me if activation/inactivation opens/closes sphincters... +1  
cuthbertallg0od  Just realized that says perineal... whoops +2  
vivijujubebe  External sphincter is innervated by pudendal nerve, more often damaged during labor. DM patients have autonomic neuropathy with parasympathetic/sympathetic nerves more likely damaged +  


submitted by johnthurtjr(142),
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12F0A9 p 573 no Gtsnrlisaoieatnt lobod lypsup dan pterptsciyaaham etiionvnarn:

  • ouFregt g--;t& eclaic ,aytrer svgau roivteinnna
  • iutgMd &t;g-- AM,S agusv
  • Hndgtui &--t;g MI,A cvpile oeriavntnni
neovanilla  Don't force it out, you gotta relax and it'll come out naturally ;) +  
mysteriousmantyping  Why couldn't the answer be Inferior rectal nerve since that controls the external anal sphincter? +1  
draykid  @mysteriousmantyping I think this question is looking at complications of T2DM, more specifically diabetic autonomic neuropathy. Patient more than likely has diabetic gastroparesis which may explain his constipation and abdominal distension. +1  
cuthbertallg0od  Pudendal nerve controls external anal sphincter (per FA), and gastroparesis wouldn't have anything to do w pelvic splanchnics but instead vagus nerve... Don't know why pudendal nerve couldn't be right if he was just clogged up from not being able to relax his sphincter anymore ---- is parasympathetic just more likely to be the issue statistically or something? +1  
cuthbertallg0od  Or would losing pudendal nerve result in incontinence... Its never been clear to me if activation/inactivation opens/closes sphincters... +1  
cuthbertallg0od  Just realized that says perineal... whoops +2  
vivijujubebe  External sphincter is innervated by pudendal nerve, more often damaged during labor. DM patients have autonomic neuropathy with parasympathetic/sympathetic nerves more likely damaged +  


submitted by johnthurtjr(142),
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09FA12 p 573 no taeinastoGinslrt obldo upylps dna sapatrtmipayehc tnaneinovri:

  • Feotgur -g-;t& ilaecc retry,a gvuas enitrnoianv
  • idtgMu -;&g-t ,MSA ugsav
  • tHugdin -g&-;t A,MI ipcvle oinreantniv
neovanilla  Don't force it out, you gotta relax and it'll come out naturally ;) +  
mysteriousmantyping  Why couldn't the answer be Inferior rectal nerve since that controls the external anal sphincter? +1  
draykid  @mysteriousmantyping I think this question is looking at complications of T2DM, more specifically diabetic autonomic neuropathy. Patient more than likely has diabetic gastroparesis which may explain his constipation and abdominal distension. +1  
cuthbertallg0od  Pudendal nerve controls external anal sphincter (per FA), and gastroparesis wouldn't have anything to do w pelvic splanchnics but instead vagus nerve... Don't know why pudendal nerve couldn't be right if he was just clogged up from not being able to relax his sphincter anymore ---- is parasympathetic just more likely to be the issue statistically or something? +1  
cuthbertallg0od  Or would losing pudendal nerve result in incontinence... Its never been clear to me if activation/inactivation opens/closes sphincters... +1  
cuthbertallg0od  Just realized that says perineal... whoops +2  
vivijujubebe  External sphincter is innervated by pudendal nerve, more often damaged during labor. DM patients have autonomic neuropathy with parasympathetic/sympathetic nerves more likely damaged +  


submitted by haozhier(17),

Why is it not hypoglycemia?? Hypoglycemia can also lead to seizure

cuthbertallg0od  Same thoughts here, and I think hypoglycemia occurs earlier in kids/infants than in adults (like 8 hours?) -- maybe just more likely to be hyponatremia since Na+ lost in the diarrhea... +2  
fbehzadi  I think mostly the fact that 24 is not gonna reduce his glucose to the point of causing a seizure. +  
fbehzadi  24 hours* +