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What does Thixotropic gel form?



A. Wall between the Serum and the Cells
B. Path for the Serum and the Cells
C. Circle around the Serum and the Cells
D. Barrier between the Serum and the Cells

This question is part of Phlebotomy National practice test
Asked by Wyatt Williams, Last updated: Sep 15, 2020

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3 Answers

M. Krasinski

M. Krasinski

M. Krasinski
M. Krasinski, Content Writer, Columbus

Answered Jul 30, 2018

The answer to this is D. The Thixotropic gel form is responsible for creating a barrier between the serum and the cells. This is known to be very helpful when contamination is being prevented. This will make it easier to remove whatever is contaminating the body. There are thixotropic fluids that are usually described as being thick.

They are so thick that they can barely flow. Some are specifically made that way while there are others that would need to be regulated so that they can flow more freely. Thixotropic fluids will only flow for a limited time. Once the time is up, it will go back to its usual thick form.

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John Adney

John Adney

John Adney
John Adney

Answered Feb 15, 2017

Wall between the serum and the cell
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John Smith

John Smith

John Smith
John Smith

Answered Oct 29, 2016

Barrier between the Serum and the Cells
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