I am μηδείς
- 1 Useful
- 1.1 Trust your doctor, not Wikipedia, say scientists: '''''[http://www.bbc.com/news/health-27586356 Trust your doctor, not Wikipedia, say scientists]'''''
- 1.2 HAHahaHAHahaHAHahaHAHahaHAHahaHAHaha i.e., (<big><big>HAHaha</big>HAHaha</big><big>HAHaha</big>HAHaha<small>HAHaha</small><small><small>HAHaha</small></small> )
- 2 Gaseous organism
- 3 Haemopis ottorum
- 4 diversity
- 5 References
Hatting requests for advice contradicting our disclaimer: https://en.wikipedia.org/w/index.php?title=Wikipedia:Administrators%27_noticeboard/Incidents&diff=prev&oldid=645065201
Trust your doctor, not Wikipedia, say scientists: '''''[http://www.bbc.com/news/health-27586356 Trust your doctor, not Wikipedia, say scientists]'''''
HAHahaHAHahaHAHahaHAHahaHAHahaHAHaha i.e., (<big><big>HAHaha</big>HAHaha</big><big>HAHaha</big>HAHaha<small>HAHaha</small><small><small>HAHaha</small></small> )
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WP:PRIMARY: Please note that primary sources serve as their own documentation for straightforward descriptive statements, and do not need references from secondary sources unless they contain interpretation (http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Wikipedia:No_original_research#Primary.2C_secondary_and_tertiary_sources):
- "A primary source may only be used on Wikipedia to make straightforward, descriptive statements that any educated person, with access to the source but without specialist knowledge, will be able to verify are supported by the source. For example, an article about a novel may cite passages to describe the plot, but any interpretation needs a secondary source."
In other words, if statement X appears in work Y then no further source Z is required to establish that fact. μηδείς (talk) 22:21, 8 June 2011 (UTC)
Gaseous organisms are life forms which are either composed of gas or which incorporate gas as a significant component of their internal physiology. While largely creatures of scientific speculation or of science fiction, the Portuguese Man o' War does incorporate a prominent air bladder. Examples would include the vaporous gas vampire of the Star Trek episode Obsession, the plasma creature of X, and the hot-air balloon-like bladder bearing residents of gas giant planets speculated about in Carl Sagan's Cosmos.
Forms incorporating gas
Terrestrial life is cellular. Cells are droplets of water surrounded by a lipid membrane in which are dissolved and suspended various chemicals and microscopic structures made of organic macromolecules of varying size and complexity. Terrestrial life is hence a liquid medium in which various solids are suspended and gasses are dissolved and which may include solid structures such as skeletons produced by cells or gaseous inclusions such as bladders and voids. The Portuguese man o' war,
Forms comprised of gas
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