Yes. Bronchovascular markings, also known as periostracal bone tags, are found during the second and third decades of life.
These tags are found in the skull to help in identifying the deceased. These bone tags are a marker of life and death. Because this marker is hard to see when they are not visible to the naked eye, physicians often use X-rays to look at them during an autopsy.
Bronchovascular markings are sometimes used as a way of identifying a human being during an autopsy. This is because bone tags can be difficult to see when they are not visible to the naked eye.
Bronchovascular markings are a marker of life, and therefore a sign of disease. In the case of lung cancer, there is a high probability that the person having the lung cancer is a smoker and not a smoker who quit. This can be particularly problematic in the case of lung cancer, as in that case one can only really tell if a person has lung cancer from looking at their smoking history.
Another problem with looking at bronchovascular markings is that if you just look at them you can’t really tell if the person has lung cancer or not. The lungs themselves contain a bunch of blood vessels, which if they go out of shape are a sign something is wrong. The bronchovascular markings are only visible to the naked eye, but if you are looking for lung cancer you would want to take a look at these markings on the lungs.
Bronchovascular markings are called “microvascular” in the medical literature, and are present on the surface of the lungs in all humans. The fact that they are visible to the naked eye is not enough to diagnose, so the medical community looks to other tests. It seems that people with lung cancer have a higher probability of having these markings.
The microvascular markings are not visible to the naked eye, so you won’t see them unless you have an X-ray machine. They are present in all healthy individuals, in both males and females.
Yes, they are. They can be seen by the naked eye if you have an X-ray machine, but they just appear to be a small, tiny, faint red line running down the surface of the lung. There are some who say that we have lungs that look a lot like the lungs of people with bronchogenic cancer, but I think that this is just wishful thinking on the part of those who have never looked at a lung.
I think that the bronchovascular markings are one of those things we all have to take into consideration when we are dealing with health and disease, and have to keep them in mind. For example, if one of the bronchovascular markings is a small, faint red line, then it means that the lung is healthy. I’ve seen a bronchovascular marking that is a much brighter red than normal, and that is a sign that it is cancerous.
It all depends on what you mean by the “health” of your lung. A cancerous lung could turn the entire lung red, or it could just be a small blood vessel under the bronchovascular markings. The bronchovascular markings are just one of those things that are hard to see visually, and can be incredibly subtle. Its importance goes beyond just being able to see them and not be able to see them.