Presentation on theme: "THE STUDY OF TISSUES Histology. What are tissues? Tissues are collections of specialized cells and cell products that perform a limited number of functions."— Presentation transcript:
THE STUDY OF TISSUES Histology
What are tissues? Tissues are collections of specialized cells and cell products that perform a limited number of functions.
Four Basic Tissue Types Epithelial – lining and secretory tissue Connective – supportive and nutritive tissue Muscular – contracts to produce movement Nervous – integration and control
Characteristics of Epithelial Tissue Cellularity– epithelia are composed almost entirely of cells bound closely together by interconnections called cell junctions. Polarity-epithelial tissue have an exposed surface (apical cells) that either faces the exterior of the body or some internal space and a base (basal cells). Attachment—the base of the epithelium is bound to a thin basal lamina or basement membrane.
More characteristics of Epithelial Tissue Avascularity—epithelia are avascular, which means that they lack blood vessels. They have to get their nutrients by diffusion or absorption Regeneration—epithelial cells that are damaged or lost are continuously replaced by the stem cells in the epithelium
Functions of Epithelial Tissue Four major functions: Provide physical protection Control permeability Provide sensation (They have a large sensory nerve supply.) Produce specialized secretions (Glands)
Naming Epithelial Tissue based on shape Epithelium is named according to shape, structure, and arrangement of cells. Shapes of Epithelium squamous - thin and flat cells cuboidal - cube shaped cells columnar - column shaped cells
Naming Epithelial Tissue based on layers simple - single layer of cells stratified - multilayered cells
-STRUCTURE, FUNCTION, AND LOCATION OF SEVEN EPITHELIAL TISSUE TYPES -WHAT EACH TISSUE TYPE LOOKS LIKE ENOUGH TO BE ABLE TO IDENTIFY THE TYPE FROM A PICTURE What do you HAVE to know?
The 7 Epithelial Tissue Types that you have to know are... Simple Squamous Simple Cuboidal Simple Columnar Stratified Squamous Stratified Cuboidal (sometimes referred to as Transitional) Pseudostratified Ciliated Columnar Keratinized (or Cornified) Stratified Squamous
Simple Squamous Epithelium Structure-The thinnest tissue of the body. One layer, flattened (squashed) nucleus. Function-Allows transport across membranes in lungs and capillaries. Secretes fluid in serous membranes (e.g. pericardial and pleural membranes, mesenteries). Location-Lines cardiovascular system, covers organs, forms glomerular capsules in kidney.
Simple Cuboidal Structure-single layer, cube-like cells with spherical (round) nuclei. Function-secretion, absorption Location-Kidney tubules, small ducts of glands
Simple Columnar Structure Function Location
Stratified Cuboidal (sometimes referred to as “Transitional”) Structure- many layered (usually 2), cube like cells, spherical (round) nuclei Function-absorption, secretion Location- mammary and some sweat glands.
Keratinized Stratified Squamous Structure- there is a layer of dead cells above the stratified squamous cells (nearest the apical surface). Function-protection of areas of external, sometimes extreme abrasion Location- Palms of hands and soles of feet.
Summary of Epithelial Tissue Look for basement membrane and apical surface (could be a lumen). Determine how many layers there are between the basement membrane and the free or apical surface. Simple=one layer, stratified=multiple layers, pseudostratified=looks like stratified, but are all connected to the basement membrane Look at the shape of the cells nearest the apical surface. Name the cells according to the shapes.
Name this type
Quiz Time Name this tissue type
Tissue Notes Part 2 Muscle and Connective Tissue
Muscle Tissue Is specialized for contraction Produces all body movement
3 Types of Muscle Tissue Smooth Muscle: found in walls of hollow, contracting organs (blood vessels; urinary bladder; respiratory, digestive and reproductive tracts) Skeletal muscle: body muscles responsible for movement Cardiac muscle: only in the heart
Skeletal Muscle Cells Skeletal muscle cells: are long and thin are usually called muscle fibers do not divide new fibers are produced by stem cells (satellite cells)
Skeletal Muscle Striated, voluntary, and multinucleated Figure 4–18a
MUSCLE TISSUE SKELETAL Voluntary movement Long and cylindrical Transverse striation Each fiber is multi-nuclear
Smooth Muscle Cells Smooth muscle cells: are small and tapered can divide and regenerate
Smooth Muscle Tissue Nonstriated, involuntary, and single nucleus Figure 4–18c
MUSCLE TISSUE SMOOTH Involuntary movement Predominant Long, spindle shape Single nucleus Internal organs
MUSCLE TISSUE CARDIAC Striations Involuntary One nucleus Deep center Heart muscle
Cardiac Muscle Cells Cardiac muscle cells: are called cardiocytes form branching networks connected at intercalated disks Where they branch is called a bifurcation. are regulated by pacemaker cells
Cardiac Muscle Tissue Striated, involuntary, and single nucleus Figure 4–18b
The essential characteristic that distinguishes connective tissue from the other three tissue types is that it consists of cells separated from each other by an extracellular MATRIX.
Cell types in a Matrix -blast: create the matrix -cytes: maintain the matrix -clasts: breakdown the matrix
Major Components of the Matrix Protein fibers Collagen-very strong and flexible but not elastic Reticular-thin and “fillers” of space Elastin-elastic Ground Substance with non-fibrous proteins and other molecules. Bone Cartilage Fluid Blood
Classification of Connective Tissue Fibrous Connective Tissue Loose Connective Tissue Areolar Dense Connective Tissue Regular-very strong in one direction (tendons and ligaments) Irregular-less strength but in many directions (dermis of skin)
Areolar Structure- has a viscous matrix with an irregular arrangement of fibers Function-loose packing, support, and nourishment for the surrounding structures Location-widely distributed throughout the body; fascia, which attaches the skin to underlying tissue
Adipose Structure-Little extracellular material. The adipocytes, or fat cells, are so full of lipid that the cytoplasm is pushed to the periphery of the cell. Function-Insulation, packing material, energy storage, and protection of organs Location-mesenteries, subcutanous area (below the skin) and surrounding organs
Fibrous (Dense or Collagenous) Structure-Matrix composed of collagen fibers running in (somewhat) the same direction. Function-Withstand great pulling forces with great tensile strength and stretch resistance. Location-Tendons and Ligaments
Tendon (connects muscle to bone—muscle stretches) Ligament (connects bone to bone—ligament stretches) Dense Fibrous
Cartilage (Hyaline) Structure-Collagen fibers are small and evenly dispersed in the matrix. The cartilage cells, or chondrocytes, are found in spaces, or lacunae, within the rigid matrix. Function-Allows growth of long bones. Provides rigidity with some flexibility. Location-Growing long bones, costal cartilage of ribs, nasal cartilage, articulating surface of bones.
Bone (Compact) Structure-Hard matrix with osteocytes within lacunae that are distributed around the central canal Function-Provide strength and support. Forms the outer shell of bones Location-Shafts of long bones, outer shell on all bones
Key to Connective Tissue Always found in a MATRIX. For American High School Anatomy and Physiology: AAdipose AAreolar BBone CCartilage D/FDense Fibrous
Neuron (Multipolar) Structure-axon, cell body and dendrite Function-conduct impulses, store information, process thought Location-brain, spinal cord, peripheral nerves
General Review pub/vs/vl_browse.cgi?cat=h_epithelium