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Physiological Systems

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Presentation on theme: "Physiological Systems"— Presentation transcript:

1 Physiological Systems
4/1/2017 3:58 PM Physiological Systems © 2007 Microsoft Corporation. All rights reserved. Microsoft, Windows, Windows Vista and other product names are or may be registered trademarks and/or trademarks in the U.S. and/or other countries. The information herein is for informational purposes only and represents the current view of Microsoft Corporation as of the date of this presentation. Because Microsoft must respond to changing market conditions, it should not be interpreted to be a commitment on the part of Microsoft, and Microsoft cannot guarantee the accuracy of any information provided after the date of this presentation. MICROSOFT MAKES NO WARRANTIES, EXPRESS, IMPLIED OR STATUTORY, AS TO THE INFORMATION IN THIS PRESENTATION.

2 Respiratory System Made up of: Nose, mouth, throat and lungs
Major Function: Bring O2 into the body and remove CO2 How does it work: Oxygen is inhaled down through the bronchi and into the alveoli of the lungs- from there it is transferred into the blood. CO2 transferred from the blood through to the lungs and out of the body.

3 Respiratory System Response to Exercise:
Breathing occurs faster and more deeply- This allows more oxygen to be inhaled and transferred to the blood and to the muscles. The oxygen is used to help fuel the muscles for exercise

4 Where the blood goes once it leaves the heart:
Made up of: Four chambers (upper 2 chambers called atria, bottom 2 called ventricles) Major Function: Pump blood around the body. Does this by squeezing blood out of the ventricles. Where the blood goes once it leaves the heart: Leaves heart through large vessel called the aorta Goes out to muscles and organs where they take the oxygen out of blood Blood returns to heart and lungs to be re-oxygenated

5 The Heart Response to Exercise:
During exercise muscles require more oxygen, therefore the heart works harder by beating faster per minute and harder by pumping more blood out with each beat

6 Exercise Effects

7 SHORT TERM Increase in heart rate:
As exercise intensity increases so does the demand for energy in the muscles. The energy is transported in the bloodstream so therefore the heart has to increase its blood flow (pump rate) to meet the greater demand. Increase in breathing rate: Similar to the answer above, as intensity increases so does the demand for energy. Oxygen is the primary base of energy required for muscles. So with the increase in demand the lungs need to increase its supply of oxygen to match the exceeded energy demands.

8 SHORT TERM Sweating: As the muscles contract more with the increasing intensity they create friction which causes them to heat up. The heat then causes the body to become hotter. With the increase in heat, the body attempts to combat it by releasing sweat. Redding in face: Following on from above, once muscles have contracted they begin to heat up, creating higher temperatures in them. This causes the muscles to redden with the heat (and more blood flow). The face has very superficial muscles due to the shallow bone structure, so therefore the redden can be viewed through the skin

9 SHORT TERM Increased flexibility:
Your muscles are similar to chewing gum. When chewing gum is cold they are tight/stiff; however like chewing gum as they warm up (via friction and blood flow) they become stretchy and flexible.

10 LONG TERM Decrease of RHR:
Your heart is a muscle, and whenever a muscle is worked out it grows larger and stronger. So therefore the more the heart works the stronger and more efficient it becomes. The heart can now pump more volume around the body with each pump so therefore doesn’t need to beat as often Decrease in breathing rate: The lungs work the same as the heart, so when the lungs become larger and more efficient they can pump more O2 around the body

11 LONG TERM Muscles get larger and stronger:
Muscles are made up of 1000s of little fibres the work together to create movement. Every time we exercise we slightly tear the individual fibres (hence the pain the next day) What happens next is that our muscles repair by filling in the tears/gaps, which make the muscles larger and stronger. Feel fitter and use less energy: As our body has adapted to the exercise we become stronger and healthier/efficient. Our body now runs longer and harder before fatiguing so everyday tasks feel easier and recover faster from any exercise.

12 Energy Systems

ADENOSINE PHOSPHATE(ADP) + CREATINE PHOSPHATE = ATP (ENERGY) This energy system is for immediate activity This system uses the Creatine Phosphate stored in muscle cells Short duration activity 0-10 seconds High intensity 100% This system is extremely efficient, it does not need oxygen. It also leaves no waste products Energy replenished after 2-3 minutes THINK metres, Throw

14 THE anaerobic lactic acid SYSTEM
This energy system is for short term activity e.g. 10 seconds to 2min. High intensity 100% Because this system does not require oxygen to burn carbohydrates, significant amounts of lactic acid can build up The main source of energy for this system is carbohydrates in form of glucose braken down. This causes increase is acidity in muscles which brings on lactic acid (by product of system) build up in muscles and blood causing fatigue therefore decrease in performance At this point athlete can slow down allowing aerobic system to fuel the exercise or they can stop exercising completely This is called paying back the ‘oxygen debt’ THINK metres

15 Aerobic Systems THINK 100 metres, Throw
This energy system is for long term activity e.g. 2 mins plus at low intensity Energy supplied to the body through oxygen, carbohydrates and fats Oxygen combines with lactic acid to produce water – no effect on performance Short duration activity 0-10 seconds THINK metres, Throw

16 Body Types

17 The Ectomorph A person with the Ectomorph body type has a lean appearance, often with long, slender arms and legs. Ectomorph Body type characterized by a low percentage of body fat, small bone size, and a small amount of muscle mass and size.

18 Ways to identify a Ectomorph
Tall and Slender Delicate built body Little muscle and very little fat Long bones, arms and legs. Small shouldered Takes longer to gain muscle Thin

19 Advantage & disadvantages
Longer reach and larger range of movement Advantage when running, contesting ball in netball, basketball, endurance sports due to less weight Disadvantages Not so well suited to sports requiring physical contact

20 THE MESOMORPH A person with the mesomorph body type appears muscular and well-proportioned MESOMORPH Body type characterized by a low-to-medium percentage of body fat, medium-to-large bone size, and a large amount of muscle mass and size.

Athletic Hard body Hourglass shaped (female) Rectangular shaped (male) Muscular body Excellent posture Gain muscle easily Gains fat more easily than Ectomorphs Thick skin Short and Stocky

Suited for activities requiring strength and muscular endurance e.g. lifting, pushing etc Suited for contact sports DISADVANTAGES Not as suited to endurance sports as carrying extra weight

23 THE ENDOMORPH The endomorph body type is characterized by a round face, short neck, and wide hips. ENDOMORPH Body type characterized by a high percentage of body fat, large bone size, and a small amount of muscle mass and size.

Soft body More fat Bigger than Ectomorphs but shorter bones Underdeveloped muscles Round physique Weight loss is difficult

Suit contact sports due to their extra weight More suited to short duration activities DISADVANTAGES Not suited for endurance events as of extra weight and fat

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