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Video instructions and help with filling out and completing Can 8850 Form Discharged

Instructions and Help about Can 8850 Form Discharged

I like to think that the boogers that weld your eyes shut in the morning is your body's way of saying you don't need to open them for five more minutes. Hey everyone, it's Julian here for you at dnews. Okay, so they aren't actually boogers in your eyes, but you know that crusty stuff in the corner of your eye when you wake up? Some people call it sleep or room or gound, and believe it or not, it serves a purpose. Drying crusty, gunky, or goopy discharge in small amounts is a normal part of waking up. This combination of mucus, oil, skin cells, and other debris in your eye serves as a protective shield and allows the eye to function properly. So let's get technical for a second. The eyes of mammals are covered by a multi-layer film that helps them do what they're supposed to do. Close to the cornea, the transparent front part of the eye, is a layer of mucin. Mucin is made up of protein that scientists think helps clear debris and pathogens from the eye. On top of that is the aqueous layer, which makes up 90% of your eye's coating. This is a water-based tear solution, only about as thick as a single strand of spider silk, which serves many functions including keeping our eyes hydrated and protects against infection. The last outer layer is called the lipid layer. It is made of an oily substance called Maibaum, a key part of which are fatty acids. When you're awake, your body temperature keeps that layer oily, but at night when you sleep, the body cools and some of the Maibaum becomes a dry solid, forming the basis of that eye gunk that you're used to. Continuous blinking throughout the day allows...