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Immune System

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Immune System, Part 1: Crash Course A&P #45

Our final episodes of Anatomy & Physiology explore the way your body keeps all that complex, intricate stuff alive and healthy -- your immune system. The immune system’s responses begin with physical barriers like skin and mucous membranes, and when they’re not enough, there are phagocytes -- the neutrophils and macrophages. It also features the awesomely named natural killer cells and the inflammatory response, and we'll explain how all of these elements work together to save the day if you happen to slip on a banana peel.

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Table of Contents
Physical Barriers Like Skin and Mucous Membranes 2:01
Phagocytes: Neutrophils and Macrophages 3:17
Natural Killer Cells 4:29
Inflammatory Response 5:29

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Immune System

Explore the basics about the immune system with The Amoeba Sisters! This video talks about the three lines of defense and also compares cell-mediated response with the humoral response.

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Factual References:

Clark, M. A., Douglas, M., & Choi, J. (2018). Biology 2e. Houston, TX: Biology Stax.

Reece, J. B., & Campbell, N. A. (2011). Campbell biology. Boston: Benjamin Cummings / Pearson.

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Further Reading Suggestions:

Discover many other types of white blood cells here!

More about antibody classes?

More detail about the cell-mediated and humoral response?
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The Amoeba Sisters videos demystify science with humor and relevance. The videos center on Pinky's certification and experience in teaching biology at the high school level. Amoeba Sisters videos only cover concepts that Pinky is certified to teach, and they focus on her specialty: secondary life science. Learn more about our videos here:

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How does your immune system work? - Emma Bryce

Explore how your immune system’s vast network of cells, tissues, and organs coordinate your body’s defenses against bacteria, viruses and toxins.

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The immune system is a vast network of cells, tissues, and organs that coordinate your body’s defenses against any threats to your health. Without it, you’d be exposed to billions of bacteria, viruses, and toxins that could make something as minor as a paper cut or a seasonal cold fatal. So how does it work? Emma Bryce takes you inside the body to find out.

Lesson by Emma Bryce, animation by Cabong Studios.

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The Immune System

Paul Andersen explains how your body protects itself from invading viruses and bacteria. He starts by describing the nonspecific immune responses of skin and inflammation. He then explains how we use antibodies to disrupt the function of antigens and mark them for destruction. He then explains both the homoral and cell-mediated immune response highlighting the importance of B and T lymphocytes. He finally describes the process of long term immunity.

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Immune System | Summary

has diagrams, notes, and practice questions.

Quizlet Review:

The immune system has two main branches: the innate immune response and the adaptive immune response.
The innate immune response includes cells and mechanisms that are able to react to pathogens from birth. The adaptive immune system can learn and remember new pathogens and then protect from them long-term.
The innate immune system is composed of:
1. physical barriers such as mucous membranes and skin
2. chemical barriers such as lysozyme and stomach acid.
3. Complement is a group of small circulating chemicals that, when triggered, form a membrane attack complex that can punch holes in pathogen cell membranes.
The leukocytes that are involved in this response include:
*Granulocytes - neutrophils, basophils, eosinophils
*Agranulocytes - macrophages and dendritic cells, which can be phagocytic and present antigens from invaders to the adaptive immune response cells known as helper T cells.
*Lymphocytes - Natural killer cells (NK cells) can cause apoptosis of tumor cells and viral-infected cells.

The adaptive immune response includes T and B lymphocytes. These cells must be activated to a specific pathogen before they can respond.

Helper T cells stimulate cytotoxic T cells to directly destroy pathogens. Helper T cells stimulate B lymphocytes to enlarge into plasma cells and produce antibodies.

These lymphocytes all reproduce rapidly and form memory cells that remain circulating and passing through lymph organs long-term to patrol for the presence of the specific pathogen in the future.

All leukocytes are formed in the bone marrow in a process known as hematopoiesis.

Immune System, Part 2: Crash Course A&P #46

In the penultimate episode of Crash Course Anatomy & Physiology, Hank explains your adaptive immune system. The adaptive immune system's humoral response guards extracellular terrain against pathogens. Hank also explains B cells, antibodies, and how vaccines work.

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Table of Contents
Adaptive Immune System's Humoral Response 1:19
How B Cells Mature, Identify Antigens, and Make Antibodies 2:42
How Antibodies Warm Pathogens and Mark Them for Death 5:22
Active and Passive Humoral Immunity 6:03
How Vaccines Work 6:27

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The Immune System Explained I – Bacteria Infection

Every second of your life you are under attack. Bacteria, viruses, spores and more living stuff wants to enter your body and use its resources for itself. The immune system is a powerful army of cells that fights like a T-Rex on speed and sacrifices itself for your survival. Without it you would die in no time. This sounds simple but the reality is complex, beautiful and just awesome. An animation of the immune system.


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somersault18:24

Why you are still alive - The immune system explained

Help us caption & translate this video!

IMMUNE SYSTEM MADE EASY- IMMUNOLOGY INNATE AND ADAPTIVE IMMUNITY SIMPLE ANIMATION

The immune system is the basic defence system of the body that protects us from harmful pathogens and diseases.

GERM INFECTED PLACES YOU TOUCH EVERY DAY :

The immune system consists of various types of cells and different proteins that kill the harmful invading micro-organisms and protect our body from disease.
In this video we will discuss about the human immune system. What is the basic structure of the Human Immune system and how it functions

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Pathogens can rapidly evolve and adapt, and thereby avoid detection and neutralization by the immune system; however, multiple defense mechanisms have also evolved to recognize and neutralize pathogens. Even simple unicellular organisms such as bacteria possess a rudimentary immune system in the form of enzymes that protect against bacteriophage infections. Other basic immune mechanisms evolved in ancient eukaryotes and remain in their modern descendants, such as plants and invertebrates. These mechanisms include phagocytosis, antimicrobial peptides called defensins, and the complement system. Jawed vertebrates, including humans, have even more sophisticated defense mechanisms,[1including the ability to adapt over time to recognize specific pathogens more efficiently. Adaptive (or acquired) immunity creates immunological memory after an initial response to a specific pathogen, leading to an enhanced response to subsequent encounters with that same pathogen. This process of acquired immunity is the basis of vaccination.

The immune system protects organisms from infection with layered defenses of increasing specificity. In simple terms, physical barriers prevent pathogens such as bacteria and viruses from entering the organism. If a pathogen breaches these barriers, the innate immune system provides an immediate, but non-specific response. Innate immune systems are found in all plants and animals. If pathogens successfully evade the innate response, vertebrates possess a second layer of protection, the adaptive immune system, which is activated by the innate response. Here, the immune system adapts its response during an infection to improve its recognition of the pathogen. This improved response is then retained after the pathogen has been eliminated, in the form of an immunological memory, and allows the adaptive immune system to mount faster and stronger attacks each time this pathogen is encountered.
The complement system is a biochemical cascade that attacks the surfaces of foreign cells. It contains over 20 different proteins and is named for its ability to complement the killing of pathogens by antibodies. Complement is the major humoral component of the innate immune response. Many species have complement systems, including non-mammals like plants, fish, and some invertebrates.[33]

In humans, this response is activated by complement binding to antibodies that have attached to these microbes or the binding of complement proteins to carbohydrates on the surfaces of microbes. This recognition signal triggers a rapid killing response.[55] The speed of the response is a result of signal amplification that occurs after sequential proteolytic activation of complement molecules, which are also proteases. After complement proteins initially bind to the microbe, they activate their protease activity, which in turn activates other complement proteases, and so on. This produces a catalytic cascade that amplifies the initial signal by controlled positive feedback.[56] The cascade results in the production of peptides that attract immune cells, increase vascular permeability, and opsonize (coat) the surface of a pathogen, marking it for destruction. This deposition of complement can also kill cells directly by disrupting their plasma membrane

Immune System: Innate and Adaptive Immunity Explained

The immune system (or immunity) can be divided into two types - innate and adaptive immunity. This video has an immune system animation. The innate immune system consists of defenses against infection that are activated instantly as a pathogen attacks. Adaptive immunity (or acquired immunity) is a subsystem of the immune system that contains highly specialised systemic cells and processes that kill pathogens and prevent their growth in the body. Innate vs adaptive immunity: it’s important to realize that innate and adaptive immunity are different. Their differences are explained in the video in layman terms.

Our immune system is a fascinating entity, that functions in quite a unique and efficient manner. Comprising of various types of cells, it is prepared for any kind of breach in the fortress of our body, and is equipped to fight off a staggering number of intruders.
In this video, we give you a brief overview of the immune system, and the basic types of cells involved, along with the function they carry out.

Each cell if the immune system carries out various roles, depending on the kind of threat the body is facing. However, they have certain basic roles which have been explained here.


#science #animation #immunesystem



0:00 - Introduction
0:46 - Innate Immunity
1:53 - Inflammation
2:35 - Types of Immune cells
4:20 - Adaptive Immunity


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The Immune System

This video describes the Immune System and explains how it detects and attacks any foreign organism that enters the body.

We learn how the team in the MRC Centre for Transplantation at King’s College London have developed a way to harness the power of the Immune System after a transplant, whilst maintaining the body’s capacity to resist infectious diseases.

Produced by Figment Productions.
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The Immune System: Overview

In this video, Dr Matt explains:
- The two divisions of the immune system
- How these divisions work to provide your body with immunity

How Your Immune System Works

When you get sick, your immune system comes to the rescue. Find out more in this movie for kids.

Understanding the Immune System in One Video

This video provides a visual overview of the immune system.

Written notes on this topic are available at:

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Immune System, Part 3: Crash Course A&P #47

THE FINAL SHOWDOWN! This is the last episode on the immune system and also the very last episode of Crash Course Anatomy & Physiology. In it, Hank explains how the cellular immune response uses helper, cytotoxic, and regulatory T cells to attack body cells compromised by pathogens. He also explores how cytokines activate B and T cells, and what happens if your immune system goes rogue and starts causing autoimmune trouble.

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Crash Course A&P Posters:

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Table of Contents
Helper, Cytotoxic and Regulatory T Cells Attack Compromised Body Cells 4:08
Cytokines Activate B and T Cells 5:00
When Your Immune System Goes Rogue 6:15
Autoimmune Trouble 7:27

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The Immune System | Health | Biology | FuseSchool

The main role of the immune system is to prevent disease caused by infection.
Infections can be caused by a wide variety of pathogens,
including bacteria, fungi, parasites (such as malaria) and viruses (such as influenza and the common cold).
The immune system comprises of a network of cells and tissues that work together to prevent disease. All parts of the body that interact with the external environment (such as the lungs, digestive tract and skin) have to be prepared to protect the body. The skin acts as a barrier to prevent pathogens entering the body. If you cut your leg, your skin protective barrier is broken and so bacteria are now able to enter your cut. Luckily, our bodies have an army of immune cells waiting for external invaders. These immune cells are called macrophages. They are able to recognise the bacteria as a threat, based on molecules the bacteria express on their surfaces. Once the macrophages recognised the bacteria, they can destroy the bacteria by eating (engulfing) it. This is a process called phagocytosis. At the same time, the phagocytes produce molecules called cytokines and chemokines. These alert the rest of the immune system to the presence of an invader. Different immune cells called neutrophils are then recruited to your leg. Along with the macrophages, they help to destroy the bacteria. Both the macrophages and neutrophils are part of the innate immune system. They provide the first line of defence against invading pathogens. If the invaders cannot be controlled by the innate immune system, then more specialised immune cells called lymphocytes are recruited. Lymphocytes include T-cells and B-cells. They work together to produce molecules like antibodies, which help to clear the infection. T and B cells are part of the adaptive immune system. Once these cells are activated, they are able to remember an infection. So that the next time the bacteria enters the body, they are able to be destroyed more rapidly. The innate and adaptive immune systems work together to fight off infections, and prevent the development of disease.

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How Does Your Immune System Works?| What Is Immune System? | The Dr Binocs Show | Peekaboo Kidz

What Is Immunity System | Immune System | Stay Healthy | Immunity To Fight Against Virus | Boost Immunity System | Immunity | How Does Immune System Work | Best Kids Show | Dr Binocs Show | Dr Binocs | Peekaboo Kidz

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Top 10 Foods to Boost Your Immune System (and Kill Viruses)

What Foods can Boost the Immune System? Which foods can kill viruses? Watch this video to find out!
????Food for the Immune System [Full Guide] ➜ ➜ ➜

???? Other Videos You Might Enjoy:
▪ Vitamins for the Immune System ➜
▪ Herbs for the Immune System ➜
▪ Herbs for Lung Health ➜
▪ Chest Infection Treatments ➜
▪ Best Foods for Healthy Lungs ➜

➡️ Bell Peppers
Bell peppers are extremely rich in Vitamin C which makes them one of the best foods for boosting your immune system. Vitamin C is a great immunity booster because it helps the body create new white blood cells that work naturally to ward off infections.

➡️ Broccoli
Broccoli is a well-known staple in healthy diets. That’s because it’s a jack-of-all-trades vegetable. Broccoli provides adequate amounts of fiber that is needed to maintain gut health and clean out unwanted bacteria from the GI tract. It’s also loaded with Vitamins A and C that will give your cells the energy and strength to fight when you need them the most.

➡️ Tuna
Aside from providing your body with good omega fatty acids, tuna is one of the best sources of Vitamin B6. This vitamin is incredibly important when it comes to enhancing your immune system and has been linked to decreasing the risk of cancer. Vitamin B6 also plays a crucial role in building antibodies, as well as regulating inflammation within the body.

➡️ Beef Liver
Beef liver is good for your immune system because it can serve as a primary source of Vitamin B12. Vitamin B12 is typically known for giving your body an energy boost, but most people don't realize that it also plays a role in the body’s immunity as well.

➡️ Sweet Potatoes
Sweet potatoes are packed with both flavor and nutrition. Aside from providing you with good carbohydrates and fiber for gut health, they are also loaded with Vitamin A. Vitamin A plays an important role in the structure and function of B and T cells which are involved in the body’s immune response.

➡️ Almonds
If you’re like me and enjoy snacking between meals, it’s hard to find anything better and healthier than almonds.Not only are they delicious, they are also loaded with Vitamin E which is great for your immune system. Vitamin E is an antioxidant that helps maintain cell walls and prevent damage when an infection is present.

➡️ Oysters
Oysters are loaded with zinc, and that is exactly why they are one of the best foods for your immune system. Zinc is a mineral that promotes immune cell maturation and performance, especially in T cells. In general, oysters are one of the foods with the highest amounts of zinc.

➡️ Mushrooms
Mushrooms are a great source of copper which makes them an excellent food for boosting the immune system. Copper helps the body increase the number of T cells which work to fight off infections. It also helps the body create new antibodies which are useful in combating infections as well.

➡️ Garlic
Garlic promotes a healthy immune system because it contains a compound called Allicin. Allicin is an antioxidant that reduces inflammation, but studies also found it to be a suitable treatment for certain infections. That is due to its ability to attack pathogenic cells and improve an immune system that has been weakened by certain drugs.

➡️ Turmeric
It's yet another spice that you can use to not only improve your food’s flavor, but also get some immune system benefits as well. Turmeric has a compound called curcumin that is great for your overall health. It has typically been used for fighting inflammation, but studies have shown that it also has an ability to improve the body’s antibody response as well.

????Food for the Immune System [Full Guide] ➜ ➜ ➜

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#ImmuneSystem #Immunity #KillViruses

The Immune System Video | How to boost your Immunity | What is immune system and its function?

#immunitysystem #boostimmunity #fightvirus #immunity

Your body has a complex network of several cells and proteins that collectively protects the body and also fights against infection.
This is called The Immune System.

Some ways to boost Immunity:
Get enough sleep.
Eat wholesome meals.
Eat healthy fats.
Limit the amount of sugar intake.
Avoid processed food.
Add green veggies and fruits to your diet.
Drink plenty of water.
Exercise regularly.

Let's Learn about The Immune System System with this video.

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How COVID-19 Turns Your Immune System Against You

Learn more about the Yale School of Medicine's response to COVID-19, visit:

Dr. Akiko Iwasaki is an Investigator of the HHMI and Waldemar Von Zedtwitz Professor of Department of Immunobiology, and of Department of Molecular Cellular and Developmental Biology. Her laboratory is actively engaged in both surveillance and research efforts to understand viral prevalence and in studying the immune response that leads to protective versus pathologic consequences of COVID-19.

Faculty across Yale, including at the School of Medicine, School of Nursing, School of Public Health, School of Engineering & Applied Science and Faculty of Arts and Sciences are actively engaged in research, innovation, and clinical efforts to combat COVID-19.

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Make Your Immune System Bulletproof Now

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How to Bulletproof your Immune System – Courses by Dr.Berg


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. . How can you bulletproof (strengthen) your immune system and avoid pathogens? Watch this video to find out.

Overview of Healthy Ketogenic Diet and Intermittent Fasting:



Timestamps:
0:00 How does the immune system work?
2:24 White blood cells and friendly microbes
5:35 Pathogen’s defenses
6:55 Immune system weaknesses
10:18 How to boost the immune system

Data:


How to Lower Stress:



Biofilm:


Olive Leaf:


In this video, we’re going to talk about how you can bulletproof your immune system. First, let's talk about what the immune system is.

The immune system is basically your body’s army for fighting off pathogens, which cause disease. In particular, the pathogens we’re talking about are microbes, like bacteria and viruses.

There are three main barriers to the immune system—skin, mucous lining, and inflammation.

Once a pathogen is in the body, your body deploys its counter-attack using white blood cells (WBC) and friendly gut microbes.

White blood cells and friendly microbes…
• Make acid to rid pathogens
• Secrete poison
• Release free radicals
• Create hydrogen peroxide
• Create enzymes
• Compete for food/space
• Generate mucous and inflammation
• Have a memory so they can easily deal with microbes they’ve encountered before
• Promote phagocytes, which are cells that destroy unfriendly microbes

You have things that can weaken the immune system, and you have things that can give you an immunity boost. Take a look:

Weakens the immune system:
• Low nutrient foods
• Unhealthy diets
• Low vitamins, minerals, trace minerals, amino acids, etc.
• Stress
• Low sleep
• Glucose

Strengthens the immune system:
• Vitamin C (natural sources)
• Vitamin D
• Vitamin A
• Zinc
• Garlic
• Colloidal silver
• Olive leaf

Dr. Eric Berg DC Bio:
Dr. Berg, age 56, is a chiropractor who specializes in Healthy Ketosis & Intermittent Fasting. He is the author of the best-selling book The Healthy Keto Plan, and is the Director of Dr. Berg Nutritionals. He no longer practices, but focuses on health education through social media.

DR. BERG'S SHOP:

Follow us on FACEBOOK: fb.me/DrEricBerg

Send a Message to his team: m.me/DrEricBerg

ABOUT DR. BERG:

Disclaimer:
Dr. Eric Berg received his Doctor of Chiropractic degree from Palmer College of Chiropractic in 1988. His use of “doctor” or “Dr.” in relation to himself solely refers to that degree. Dr. Berg is a licensed chiropractor in Virginia, California, and Louisiana, but he no longer practices chiropractic in any state and does not see patients so he can focus on educating people as a full time activity, yet he maintains an active license. This video is for general informational purposes only. It should not be used to self-diagnose and it is not a substitute for a medical exam, cure, treatment, diagnosis, and prescription or recommendation. It does not create a doctor-patient relationship between Dr. Berg and you. You should not make any change in your health regimen or diet before first consulting a physician and obtaining a medical exam, diagnosis, and recommendation. Always seek the advice of a physician or other qualified health provider with any questions you may have regarding a medical condition. The Health & Wellness, Dr. Berg Nutritionals and Dr. Eric Berg, D.C. are not liable or responsible for any advice, course of treatment, diagnosis or any other information, services or product you obtain through this video or site.

I hope this video gives you a better understanding of how the immune system works and how you can strengthen it.

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