Noun Investigation #5: ʔæbə’mɛjsəm

An abomasum is the fourth stomach of a ruminant, which receives food from the omasum and passes it to the small intestine.

An abomasum is the internal organ of an eventoed ungulate mammal that chews its cud regurgitated from its rumen, in which the first part of digestion occurs, constituting number four in the sequence, which takes delivery of nuchritious substances that people and animals eat and drink in order to maintain life and growth from the muscular third stomach of a ruminant animal between the reticulum and the abomasum, and causes it to move to the part of the intestine that runs between the stomach and the large intestine.

An abomasum is the selfcontained part inside the body of a hoofed warmblooded vertebrate animal of a class that is distinguished by the possession of hair or fur, the secretion of milk by females for the nourishment of the young, and the birth of live young, of an order that includes the ruminants, camels, pigs and hippopotamuses, that bites and works the partly digested food brought up again to its mouth from its first stomach, which receives cud from the esophagus and partly digests it with the aid of bacteria, to its mouth for further chewing with its teeth to make it easier to swallow, with a specific vital function, in which the section coming before all others in order of the process of breaking down food by mechanical and enzymatic action in the stomach and intestines into substances that can be used by the body takes place, equivalent to the number equivalent to six less than ten in the set of related things that follow each other in a particular order, which accepts the action of delivering nourishing kinds of matter with uniform properties that human beings considered collectively, or living organisms which feed on organic matter, typically having specialized senseorgans and nervous systems and able to respond rapidly to stimuli, put into their mouths and chew and swallow, and take into their mouths and swallow, in order to enable the condition that distinguishes animals and plants from inorganic matter, including the capacity for growth, reproduction, functional activity, and continual change preceding death, and the process of developing physically, mentally, and spirichually, to continue, from the internal organ having well developed muscles in which the first part of digestion occurs  of an eventoed ungulate mammal that chews its cud regurgitated from its rumen, constituting number three in a sequence, between its second stomach, having a honeycomblike schrucchure, receiving food from the rumen and passing it to the omasum, and its fourth stomach, which receives food from the omasum and passes it to the small intestine, and makes it change position to the section of the lower part of the alimentary canal that runs between the internal organ in which the first part of digestion occurs and the cecum, colon and rectum collectively.

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