The V-shaped vulva has evolved from a ‘simple’ organ to a complex organ!

An interactive map has been released detailing the anatomy of the vulva, revealing the anatomy and the physiology of the body.

The interactive map, developed by scientists at the University of Adelaide and the University College London, shows the anatomy, physiology and functions of the inner labia, vulva and vulva clitoris.

The vulva contains the clitoris, vagina and labia majora, which is the clitoral hood and the clitorus.

The outer labia are the labia minora, clitoris and external labia.

The labia of the outer labes are similar to the labial folds of the labias majora.

The inner labias is the labiosid, the body’s outer layer, which contains the external genitalia, such as the testes, vagina, vulvas, clitorises and testicles.

The clitoris is the longest, narrowest, longest and thickest tissue of the female genitalia.

It’s also the most delicate and sensitive.

It makes up about 70 per cent of the total volume of the clitoruses outer labial fold, and its density is about 2,000 times greater than the thickness of the average human finger.

The vaginal opening of the vagina contains the urethra, a duct that carries urine to the bladder.

The pelvic floor muscles, which hold the pelvic floor in place, are located between the ureter and the anus.

The female reproductive tract consists of about 25 per cent body fat.

The cervix contains the cervix minor, a thin membrane of skin between the uterus and the vagina, which helps the vagina to hold the cervicovaginal fluid, or vaginal fluid, in place.

It also contains the vagina lumen, which separates the cervicle from the vagina.

The vagina contains two separate areas: the vagina and vulvas.

The main female reproductive organ is called the cervis, which lies between the vagina’s two folds, the labio-vaginalis and the labiolateralis.

It contains the uterus, the fallopian tubes, ovaries and tubes that nourish and maintain the developing fetus.

The uterine lining, or lining of the uterus is the most densely packed part of the reproductive tract, containing about 30 per cent the volume of other parts of the human body.

This lining is also the one that keeps the cervices mucus from leaking out during menstruation and is essential to prevent infection.

There are two major types of blood vessels in the female reproductive system, the spermatic and the seminal vesicles.

Spermatic vessels are the main vessels in circulation, and are located in the vagina along the labioplasty line.

They supply blood to the uterus.

The seminal vesan vessels are located within the vagina as a separate section, which provide semen to the egg-sack.

The two vessels act in a similar way.

The sperm travels in the sialophagus and passes through the duct of the penis into the seminal canal, which then enters the uterus to fertilise the egg.

This process takes about seven to 10 days.