MCQs for MRCOG Part 1: A Self-Assessment Guide by Richard de Courcy-Wheeler, Beverley Adams, Bernie

By Richard de Courcy-Wheeler, Beverley Adams, Bernie McElhinney, Khaled El-Hayes

Queen's Univ., Belfast Northern eire. examination overview for these getting ready to take the half 1 exam of the Royal university of Obstetricians and Gynecologists. comprises 240 unmarried and a number of stem questions. complete solutions with explanatory textual content are supplied. CD-ROM is usually incorporated for mock examinations. British-oriented. Softcover.

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The muscular layer of the ureter consists of longitudinal and circular layers throughout its whole length. C. Is crossed by the genitofemoral nerve. D. Has a squamous epithelium. E. Is more dilated on the right side in pregnancy. 114. The ureter: A. Is 10–15 cm in length. B. Is of endodermal origin. C. Its blood supply is mainly from the aorta. D. The ureter runs above the lateral fornix of the vagina, 2 cm lateral to the cervix. E. The ureter is crossed superficially by the gonadal vessels. 115.

E. False. It is the end-product of purine metabolism in humans. False. It is excreted mainly in the urine, but some is excreted in the bile. False. It is not very soluble in body fluids. True. True. The clearance of uric acid is increased, but this is balanced by increased tubular reabsorption. 15. A. False. The principal carbohydrate used in body metabolism is glucose. B. False. Glycolysis is the process whereby glycogen is broken down to either pyruvate (aerobic metabolism) or lactate (anaerobic metabolism).

Is produced by the posterior pituitary gland. E. It is responsible for the final maturation of the ovarian follicles, and oestrogen secretion from them. 141. Follicle-stimulating hormone (FSH): A. The half-life of human FSH is the same as luteinizing hormone (LH): about 170 min. B. The molecular weight of FSH is 28 000 daltons. C. In the male, FSH is concerned with maintenance and growth of the germinal epithelium of the seminiferous tubules and with sperm production. D. Gonadotrophin-releasing hormone (GnRH), released in less frequent pulses, causes no change in FSH secretion.

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