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12. A useful way to express FEV1 is as a percentage of the forced vital capacity (FVC). Using the FEV1 and FVC valuesfrom the data grid, calculate the FEV1 (%) by dividing the FEV1 volume by the FVC volume (in this case, the VC is equal tothe FVC) and multiply by 100%. Enter the FEV1 (%) for an airway radius of 3.00 mm in the field below and then click Submit Datato record your answer inthe lab report.You answered: 70 Experiment Data:RadiusFlow(L/min)TVERVIRVRVVCFEV1TLCBreath Rate5.007485499------------------155.007500500120030911200479135415991154.50492032878720281613314323034756154.00307520549212661908196214223871153.501800120288742211211508223262153.00975651564012244621436286515
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Post-lab Quiz ResultsYou scored 100% by answering 5 out of 5 questions correctly.1. To calculate a person's vital capacity, you need to know the TV, ERV, and2. Measuring a person's FVC means that you are measuring3. Measuring a person's FEV1 means that you are measuring4. For a person suffering an asthma attack, inhaler medications are expected to5. Which of the following values does notinclude the ERV?
02/23/17 page 6Review Sheet Results1. What would be an example of an everyday respiratory event the ERV simulates?2. What additional skeletal muscles are utilized in an ERV activity?3. What was the FEV1 (%) at the initial radius of 5.00 mm?4. What happened to the FEV1 (%) as the radius of the airways decreased? How well did the results compare with yourprediction?5. Explain why the results from the experiment suggest that there is an obstructive, rather than a restrictive, pulmonaryproblem.
Name: Karen BritoExercise 7: Respiratory System Mechanics: Activity 2: Comparative Spirometry Lab ReportPre-lab Quiz ResultsYou scored 100% by answering 5 out of 5 questions correctly.