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Degree: Medicine (Graduate Entry) (Bachelors) - Nottingham University
|Biology||A Level||£20 /hr|
|-Medical School Preparation-||Mentoring||£20 /hr|
|-Personal Statements-||Mentoring||£20 /hr|
|.UKCAT.||Uni Admissions Test||£25 /hr|
|Medical Sciences||Bachelors Degree||1st|
|Before 12pm||12pm - 5pm||After 5pm|
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Yes! Although most universities look for As and A*s at A level for entry into their A100 (undergraduate) courses, there are other ways to get there!
A number of universities (Nottingham, Swansea, Liverpool, Warwick to name a few) now offer graduate entry medical degrees which are usually 4 years instead of 5. To apply to these you will need a 2:1 or above in any degree (I highly recommend a science one though).
For example, I applied to five medical science BSc's at A-level, got into my first choice, achieved a first, did my medical school preparation in my second year and got into Nottingham medical school on my first application.
Don't worry about it having taken longer, you will be so much more confident in your studying skills and knowledge having done a degree already!see more
A reflex is an innate (in built) action designed to keep an organism safe from harm. A good example of a reflex is to imagine you touch a hot pan, you immendiately withdraw your hand from the painful stimulus in order to prevent your finger from burning.
The main componants of the reflex arc are:
1.The sensory receptors (the receptors in your finger which feel the heat).
2.The sensory neurone which conveys this information to the spinal cord via a relay neurone.
3.The motor neurone which acts to contract the effector muscle and relax the antagonistic muscle to move your hand away.
Each of these neurones communicates with another via a synapse. These work by one nerve ending receiving the electrical impulse and releasing chemicals called neurotransmitters between the gap. These then bind to receptors on the other nerve ending which stimulates the electrical impulse to then transmit along that axon.
Reflexes occur without having to think about it and are therefore autonomic responses. They are extremely important in minimising damage done to ourselves.see more
Phospholipids are arranged in a bilayer (a double layer). They have hydrophobic tailss (made of fatty acids) and hydrophilic heads (made of a phosphate group).
The hydrophilic heads are to the outside and the tails to the inside.