Like other herbivores, embryos also give off large pops but unlike any other species their fountains are almost dense, the size and shape of dice. Biologists have long had an explanation for why, but now in most cases how. Anything practiced by only one animal species out of all the millions of people on earth is fascinating and biologists have long fascinated by the spontaneous tendency of the womb. Moreover, even world leaders in animal conservation recognize the uniqueness of the fetus. The shape thought to help the sanctuary identify their territory, allowing them to form long, long piles at the bottom of most steep hillsides.
However, many more species use dung to mark their territories and have never come up with this useful invention, for simple reasons it is not easy to create a digestive system that produces broadly cylindrical, more frequent than sizes. Now wombat’s secret has finally revealed and published in the journal Soft Matter.
Dr Patricia Yang of the Georgia Institute of Technology, proving wombat-love is truly a universal language, led the work. Yang said in a statement, “The first thing that escaped me was that I hadn’t seen this weird thing in biology. It was a mystery.” “I didn’t even believe it was true at first. I Googled it and saw a lot about the cube-shaped fetal pope, but I was skeptical.”
Therefore, Yang, who studied fluid dynamics in the body, did the appropriate scientific work. He got the digestive system of wombat fatally killed by the car and inflated their intestines. The broad hypothesis that the wombat anuses must have been square for a long time, and Young disagreed with the earlier theory that the dense shape formed at the top of the intestine. Instead, digested fetal food enters the intestine in a semi-liquid state, concentrating only in the last 8 percent of the intestine, which is responsible for altering the rigid and flexible expansion of the intestinal wall of Yang and colleagues. They apply very different strains to the corners and edges of the cube to create cubic shapes.
Curiosity-inspired research has always attracted taxpayers to allegations of misappropriation of funds, but Yang thinks that the results may have practical consequences in addition to the satisfaction they have achieved. “We now have only two methods for making a cube: we mold it, or we cut it. “Now we have this third method,” he said. It remains to seen whether replica wombat intestines will prove effective in producing parts of the industry, but future production revolutions may be inspired in the womb. Yang has not solved one thing, however, the old question of how painful it is to constantly cut (small) bricks for abortion.