The Fallopian tubes, additionally known as uterine tubes, salpinges (singular salpinx), or oviducts, are paired tubes that extend from the ovaries to the uterus, in the human girl reproductive system. In different mammals they are known as oviducts.
Each tube is about 10cm in period and has 4 components: the intramural element, isthmus, ampulla, infundibulum associated with fimbria. Each tube has two openings: one communicates with the lateral attitude of the uterine cavity and accordingly is referred to as the uterine hollow space; the other is known as the pelvic establishing or belly ostium, and lies on the lateral quit of the tube.
A fertilized egg passes thru the Fallopian tubes from the ovaries to the uterus, allows fertilization, an survival of zygote through its secretion. The Fallopian tubes are covered with simple columnar epithelium with hairlike extensions called cilia which bring the fertilized egg.