What is a zombie?
That’s the question people are asking as more and more of the world’s cities are experiencing mass fatalities as a result of the pandemic.
But before we start, let’s clarify what we mean by zombie.
The word “zombie” is a misnomer, as the disease is a different entity altogether from the zombie movie that so many people have come to associate with it.
Zombies are real, not fictional creatures.
The real zombies don’t have their own names or beards or personalities.
And yet, in many ways, they’re quite similar to humans in many respects.
Humans are born with a brain that is unique to them and a spinal cord that connects to their nervous system.
This spinal cord is called the spinal cord, and it helps create a central nervous system (CNS).
The brain is wired in such a way that it’s capable of self-repairing, but it can’t sustain that functionality for long.
As the spinal cords continue to deteriorate, the brain’s ability to sustain the function of the central nervous systems begins to degrade.
The brain needs a replacement.
A replacement organ called a ventricle (or ventricular) is a small piece of tissue on the surface of the brain that acts as a reservoir for blood.
The ventricles in humans are located on the top and bottom of the skull, respectively.
When a ventricular is injured, it becomes a reservoir of blood that is unable to be replenished.
The resulting ventricular collapse can result in the death of the heart, the loss of a brain, or the loss or partial loss of vital organs.
As soon as the ventriclasts of the ventricular system are damaged, the heart can no longer pump blood to the rest of the body, leading to sudden cardiac arrest.
If the ventrolateral ventriclis in the brain are damaged as well, they also can’t be used to keep the heart pumping blood to muscles and other vital organs, leading directly to death.
The spinal cord in humans is also a reservoir.
A spinal cord injury causes damage to the blood vessels that supply blood to vital organs in the body.
This damage can lead to stroke, a condition in which the blood flow to vital parts of the blood vessel system becomes blocked and stops flowing.
This leads to death as well.
As we’ll see, a similar type of damage to vital areas of the spinal system can lead directly to sudden death, even if the brain and spinal cord are not injured.
In a way, humans have a unique set of unique brain structures that make them unique to other species.
Humans have brains that are thicker than many other mammals.
The structure is a special type of brain called the corpus callosum, which connects two parts of our brains to form one big neural network.
The corpus callovirentum, also called the gray matter, is connected to the ventral tegmental area, or VTA, of the human brain.
This is the part of the gray and white matter that runs along the front of the frontal lobes of the brains.
This part of our brain, called the temporal lobes, is located between the eyes and behind the eyes.
It connects to the frontal lobe of the head and helps organize our cognitive abilities.
The white matter, also known as the corpus spongiosum, connects to this area of the corpus callsosum.
The temporal lobe is a part of each hemisphere, but in the case of humans, it’s located in the back of the hemisphere.
This region is thought to be the most important for memory and other cognitive abilities because it is the area of our minds closest to the physical world.
This brain structure is also connected to what we call the ventromedial prefrontal cortex, or VMPA, a part found in the ventroventral part of a human brain and in the hippocampus, a large region of the hippocampus that is found in most of the animals that are mammals.
All of these structures are important to the brain, but they also have some weaknesses that make their operation difficult or impossible for humans.
The first weakness in our brain is our temporal lobectomy.
When the ventrilature of the dorsal ventriculus, or dorsal root, is damaged, it leaves behind a scar, known as a vesicle.
The scar forms the shape of a v-shaped depression on the outside of the vesicles.
This depression is called a lateral ventricilar depression.
This means that the v-shape on the ventrodorsal side of the lateral ventricular depression is perpendicular to the vicosity of the anterior ventricular septum.
It makes the ventria lateralis anteriorly more ventriculospheric, or more ventricular, than the ventrally located ventricolateral (VL) ventriculi, or ventricoles.
If left untreated, this can lead quickly to