Body Calorie Monitor : Good Fats For Weight Loss : High Carb Low Protein Diet
Body Calorie Monitor
- a unit of heat equal to the amount of heat required to raise the temperature of one kilogram of water by one degree at one atmosphere pressure; used by nutritionists to characterize the energy-producing potential in food
- The energy needed to raise the temperature of 1 kilogram of water through 1 °C, equal to one thousand small calories and often used to measure the energy value of foods
- Either of two units of heat energy
- (caloric) thermal: relating to or associated with heat; "thermal movements of molecules"; "thermal capacity"; "thermic energy"; "the caloric effect of sunlight"
- The energy needed to raise the temperature of 1 gram of water through 1 °C (now usually defined as 4.1868 joules)
- (caloric) of or relating to calories in food; "comparison of foods on a caloric basis"; "the caloric content of foods"
- proctor: someone who supervises (an examination)
- A person operating such an instrument or device
- A person who observes a process or activity to check that it is carried out fairly or correctly, esp. in an official capacity
- An instrument or device used for observing, checking, or keeping a continuous record of a process or quantity
- keep tabs on; keep an eye on; keep under surveillance; "we are monitoring the air quality"; "the police monitor the suspect's moves"
- admonisher: someone who gives a warning so that a mistake can be avoided
- A corpse
- a group of persons associated by some common tie or occupation and regarded as an entity; "the whole body filed out of the auditorium"; "the student body"; "administrative body"
- The physical and mortal aspect of a person as opposed to the soul or spirit
- The physical structure of a person or an animal, including the bones, flesh, and organs
- invest with or as with a body; give body to
- the entire structure of an organism (an animal, plant, or human being); "he felt as if his whole body were on fire"
Body: The Complete Human explains each of a person’s working systems in a practical, interactive way. In over 400 images, diagrams and illustrations, the amazing diversity of the body is shown in rich visuals, such as the highly magnified view of a cancer cell, or blood platelets. Well-organized into 13 chapters, authoritative text is punctuated by sidebars, boxes, and cross references that clearly and reliably explain anatomy and function. With links to the highly-trafficked National Geographic website and reflecting the National Geographic Channel’s incredibly successful show "The Living Body," this comprehensive reference utilizes top experts in the field to highlight the latest advances in health and medicine.
This volume is an essential for students, families, and anyone with an interest in health or fitness.
Blythe body comparison
From left to right: Kenner, Takara, Obitsu 21cm, Licca, Pure Neemo
There are noticeable differences in the shape of each doll but overall, the sizes are very similar. Liccas have very broad shoulders while the Pure Neemo bodies have wider hips and a thicker waist. The Obitsu 21cm body has smaller proportions overall creating a more childlike look.
I think each body has its merits.
The Obitsu bodies need minor modifications to support a Blythe head -- rubberbands or some sort of malleable plastic to support the neck joint and foam or felt in the hip and torso joints to support the overall weight. My Obitsu body still wobbles a little bit in the neck joint but I like the slight movement in the neck for expressions. With those modifications, the Obitsu body is excellent especially since it is so poseable and can often balance on its own. The 21cm Obitsu is slightly shorter than the other bodies.
The metal in the Licca bodies which allow the arms and legs to bend can become brittle and break with use. See SquirrelJunkie's arm repair photos for one example. My original BL Licca body broke a leg awhile back so as fun as they are to pose, they are not super durable. Liccas are a smidge shorter than Takara and Kenners.
The Pure Neemo are very sturdy feeling made with a solid resin plastic but the joints can easily slide apart. This is both a good and bad issue. Its good that body parts are easy to swap out since the original Neemo bodies are mostly rigid except for being able to rotate hands, arms and legs in a circular motion. There is some adjustment in the mid-arm and mid-leg to turn hands and feet in and out. I have the Flexion body as well which is slightly more jointed. The Neemo bodies are the tallest.
Kenner and Takara bodies are almost identical in terms of size and movement though the neck joins are different. Knees on both bodies click into place and arms only move in a circular motion. As they are considered the most authentically Blythe, they have their own charms.
I bought myself a cheap heart rate monitor to see what was going on during one of my cycle rides. Today was the first time I tried it. It was a ride that lasted 1hr and 25mins in total with an average speed of 16.2mph. My average heart rate was 156bpm, max was 183bpm and it even works out calories based on body weight, which came to 1,437. A handy little device that will let me monitor my progress (or lack of it).
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