[ bɹˈʌt͡ʃɪz mˈɛmbɹe͡ɪn], [ bɹˈʌtʃɪz mˈɛmbɹeɪn], [ b_ɹ_ˈʌ_tʃ_ɪ_z m_ˈɛ_m_b_ɹ_eɪ_n]
How to use "Bruch's membrane" in context?
Bruch's membrane, also known as the intermembrane space, is a type of membrane that separates two layers of cells in the body. It is named after the German anatomist Rudolf August Bruch. Bruch's membrane is a thin, unyielding sheet of cells that lines the interior of the intestines and other large organs.
Bruch's membrane is a barrier that separates the digestive system and the circulatory system. The digestive system breaks down food into molecules that the body can use to create energy. The circulatory system carries those molecules to all parts of the body.
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