The center of the circulatory, or cardiovascular system, is the heart, a powerful pump organ designed to beat many millions of times over the lifetime of an organism. The heart circulates blood throughout the veins and arteries. Arteries carry oxygen-rich blood away from the heart, providing it to tissues, then returning the depleted red bloods cells back to the heart through the veins for reoxygenation. Blood flows from your right atrium into your right ventricle through the open tricuspid valve.When the ventricles are full, the tricuspid valve shuts. This prevents blood from flowing backward into the atria while the ventricles contract (squeeze). blood leaves the heart through the pulmonic valve, into the pulmonary artery and to the lungs.The pulmonary vein empties oxygen-rich blood, from the lungs into the left atrium. blood flows from your left atrium into your left ventricle through the open mitral valve. When the ventricles are full, the mitral valve shuts. This prevents blood from flowing backward into the atria while the ventricles contract (squeeze). blood leaves the heart through the aortic valve, into the aorta and to the body. This pattern is repeated over and over, causing blood to flow continuously to the heart, lungs and body.
Rats can not regulate their body heat. Most mammals can regulate their body heat when their blood is high enough.
Your body attempts to regulate any change in the pH of your blood. If your blood is too basic, your body's natural response is acidosis.
the Precapillary Sphincters control blood pressure and body temperature by regulating the flow of blood to the capillary bed.
They are called "hormones".
Hemoglobin - transports oxygen in the blood Gamma Globulin - helps regulate immune system Albumin - helps regulate blood pressure