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The lymph bed of the wall of the calf reticulum


, : The lymph bed of the wall of the calf reticulum. Folia Morphologica 26(4): 312-315

The lymph bed in the wall of the reticulum consists of capillaries and efferent vessels and its anatomical organization corresponds to the structural characteristics of the reticulum wall. In all, it forms 4 networks, in the mucosa, the submucosal connective tissue, the muscular layer and the serosa. The mucosal capillaries are narrow (diameter 10-40 .mu.m) and in the secondary crests they are interconnected in one, and in the primary crests in two, 2-dimensional networks, whose irregularly elongate loops measure 90 .times. 110 to 150 .times. 220 .mu.m. The organization of the submucosal and the muscular plexus is similar, both being formed to larger capillaries 35-185 .mu.m in diameter. The loops of the network are also larger (180 .times. 270 to 270 .times. 450 .mu.m). The capillary network of the mucosal crests is connected with the submucosal plexus by postcapillaries with a diameter of 30-70 .mu.m (at the site of contact of 3 or 4 crests 70-110 .mu.m). The submucosal and the muscular plexus are interconnected by oblique and perpendicular connections 50-220 .mu.m in diameter and occasionally possessing valves. Efferent lymphatics 150-300 .mu.m in diameter are formed in the muscular plexus and then enter the serosa, where they unite to form efferent vessels 200-500 .mu.m wide, characterized by the presence of valves. The actual serosal capillaries are 50-150 .mu.m in diameter and lie inside the large, elongate loops of the efferent lymphatics network.

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