two differences between the muscle fibres of a world class sprinter and those of a marathon runner
some have 1 or 2 ply are bigger or have more absorbant fibers
Generally, most synthetic fibers like polyester take up dye poorly, if at all. In contrast, natural fibers like cotton absorb dyes readily.
Association fibers connect different portions of cerebral hemisphere allowing cerebral cortex to function as a integrated whole whereas projection fibers connect cerebral hemispheres to other portions of brain n spinal cord
Type I (red) muscle fibers, which have slow oxidative characteristics, are those primarily called on for long-distance running. These are more commonly referred to as 'slow-twitch' muscle fibers.
I assume you mean physiologically. A marathon runner has high aerobic endurance, VO2 max, and lactate threshold. This means that they are capable of producing a high level of ATP (muscle energy) for a prolonged period of time utilizing oxygen to feed the muscles. A sprinter has many fast-twich muscle fibers that are trained to produce explosive energy for short periods of time, but without using oxygen, i.e. anaerobically.
Dancing Between the Fibers of Time was created in 2007.
you can wear both of them
Polar fibers extend across the cell from centriole to centriole. Kinetochore fibers extend from the centromeres of a chromosome to the entrioles.
Tthere is no difference between manufactured and synthetic fibers. Manufactured literally means hand (manu as in manual) made (factured as in factory), and synthetic means artificial; not found in nature. Synthetic fibers are made.
Distance, hands down. Sprinting will build your fast-twitch muscle fibers, which are typically larger than slow-twitch muscle fibers. You hardly ever see a sprinter with the skinny legs of a distance runner. It just doesn't happen.