Переведите пожалуйста на англиский аннотацию, очень надо для дипломной работы!

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    Алиса

    Помогите с переводом аннотации, надо для дипломной работы а перевод у меня уж совсем плохой получается. За ранее Огромное Спасибо!

    Аннотация

    В работе рассказывается о планировке интерьера, её главные задачи, о работе с заказчиком, о подготовке материалов и информации, о последовательности проекта и его результатах.
    Показан процесс проектной работы, высказаны предположения по улучшению проекта.
    Содержание работы изложено в десяти разделах (параграфах).
    В первом разделе даётся понятие интерьера, даются актуальные вопросы по планировки интерьера.
    Во втором разделе рассказывается о рабочем интервью с заказчиком и его желаниях.
    В третьем разделе изучена и проанализирована характеристика выбранной стилистики.
    В четвёртом разделе изучены функции интерьера и его планировка. Проанализированы приёмы по благоустройству нескольких жилищных помещений, прихожей, гостиной, спальной, кухни и ванной комнаты.
    В пятом разделе изучено воздействие цвета на человека и помещение. Рассказано о покраски проектированных помещений.
    В шестом разделе исследована материальность и меблировка. Рассказано о материалах и мебели, использованных в каждом помещении.
    В седьмом разделе исследовано искусственное и естественное освещение. Освещение проектируемых помещении.
    В восьмом разделе показаны схемы эргономики, необходимые человеку для безопасной и удобной среды.
    В девятом разделе рассказывается об объемах необходимых строительных работ.
    В десятом разделе составлена смета – финансовые расходы.

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    a few of me

    Напишите свой мейл, попробуем вам помочь sashakrasava(dog)gmail.com

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    Алиса

    Мой мейл- savash@inbox.lv

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    ww121212ww

    Помогите пожалуйста написать аннотацию со стандартными фразами (10-15 предложений)
    Scientists reveal how organisms avoid carbon monoxide poisoning
    The University of Manchester news

    Scientists have discovered how living organisms – including humans – avoid poisoning from carbon monoxide generated by natural cell processes.
    Carbon monoxide is a toxic gas that can prove fatal at high concentrations; the gas is most commonly associated with faulty domestic heating systems and car fumes, and is often referred to as ‘the silent killer’.
    But carbon monoxide is also produced within our bodies through the normal activity of cells. Scientists have long wondered how organisms manage to control this internal carbon monoxide production so that it does no harm.
    University of Manchester researchers, working with colleagues at the University of Liverpool and Eastern Oregon University, have now identified the mechanism whereby cells protect themselves from the toxic effects of the gas at these lower concentrations.
    Carbon monoxide molecules should be able to readily bind with protein molecules found in blood cells, known as haemproteins. When they do, for instance during high concentration exposure from inhaling, they impair normal cellular functions, such as oxygen transportation, cell signaling and energy conversion. It is this that causes the fatal effects of carbon monoxide poisoning.
    The haemproteins provide an ideal ‘fit’ for the CO molecules, like a hand fitting a glove, so the natural production of the gas, even at low concentrations, should in theory bind to the haemproteins and poison the organism, except it doesn’t.
    “Toxic carbon monoxide is generated naturally by chemical metabolic reactions in cells but we have shown how organisms avoid poisoning by these low concentrations of ‘natural’ carbon monoxide,” said Professor Nigel Scrutton, who led the team in the Manchester Interdisciplinary Biocentre within the Faculty of Life Sciences.
    “Our work identifies a mechanism by which haemproteins are protected from carbon monoxide poisoning at low, physiological concentrations of the gas. Working with a simple, bacterial haemprotein, we were able to show that when the haemprotein ‘senses’ the toxic gas is being produced within the cell, it changes its structure through a burst of energy and the carbon monoxide molecule struggles to bind with it at these low concentrations.
    “This mechanism of linking the CO binding process to a highly unfavourable energetic change in the haemprotein’s structure provides an elegant means by which organisms avoid being poisoned by carbon monoxide derived from natural metabolic processes. Similar mechanisms of coupling the energetic structural change with gas release may have broad implications for the functioning of a wide variety of haemprotein systems. For example, haemproteins bind other gas molecules, including oxygen and nitric oxide. Binding of these gases to haemproteins is important in the natural functions of the cell.”
    Co-author Dr Derren Heyes, also based in the Manchester Interdisciplinary Biocentre, added: “We were surprised to discover that haemproteins could have a simple mechanism involving unfavourable energetic changes in structure to prevent carbon monoxide binding. Without this structural change carbon monoxide would bind to the haemoprotein almost a million times more tightly, which would prevent the natural cellular function of the haemprotein.”
    The scientists say the work has potential for the use of haem-based sensors for gas sensing in a wide range of biotechnological applications. For example, such sensors could be used to monitor gas concentrations in industrial manufacturing processes or biomedical gas sensors, where accurate control of gas concentration is critical.

    The article is taken from the journal «The University of Manchester news». The title of the article is «Scientists reveal how organisms avoid carbon monoxide poisoning». The headline indicates the subject of the article. The author tells us about the newest world discoveries in biology and chemistry. I absolutely agree with the author’s opinion and read it with a great interest. I found the article very useful for my future career in natural subject.

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