Difference between revisions of "Talk:Human reproduction/draft"

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m (Human reproduction moved to Talk:Human reproduction/draft: We need to come up with a version which is suitable for this web site - or not have this article at all.)
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The vagina (vaginæ, plural), derived from the Latin word for sheath, is the tubular tract leading from the uterus to the exterior of the body in the female of mammals, or to the cloaca in female birds, monotremes, and some reptiles. Female insects and other invertebrates also have a vagina, which is the terminal part of the oviduct.
 
The vagina (vaginæ, plural), derived from the Latin word for sheath, is the tubular tract leading from the uterus to the exterior of the body in the female of mammals, or to the cloaca in female birds, monotremes, and some reptiles. Female insects and other invertebrates also have a vagina, which is the terminal part of the oviduct.
  
"Vagina" is normally used in non-scientific parlence to refer to entirity of the female genitalia. This is inacurate however. It retains great cultural significance as the primary female sexual organ.
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"Vagina" is normally used in non-scientific parlence to refer to entirety of the female genitalia. This is inacurate however. It retains great cultural significance as the primary female sexual organ.

Revision as of 14:38, 21 April 2007

The vagina (vaginæ, plural), derived from the Latin word for sheath, is the tubular tract leading from the uterus to the exterior of the body in the female of mammals, or to the cloaca in female birds, monotremes, and some reptiles. Female insects and other invertebrates also have a vagina, which is the terminal part of the oviduct.

"Vagina" is normally used in non-scientific parlence to refer to entirety of the female genitalia. This is inacurate however. It retains great cultural significance as the primary female sexual organ.