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Published byKiera Thick
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Figure 44.0 Fox in snow
Figure 44.1 Regulators and conformers
Figure 44.2 A partial energy and material bookkeeping for ten years in the life of a young woman
Figure 44.3 Heat exchange between an organism and its environment
Figure 44.3x Heat exchange
Figure 44.4 The relationship between body temperature and ambient (environmental) temperature in an ectotherm and an endotherm
Figure 44.5 Countercurrent heat exchangers
Figure 44.6 Skin as an organ of thermoregulation
Figure 44.6x Skin, cross section
Figure 44.x1 Harbor seal
Figure 44.7x Behavioral adaptation for thermoregulation
Figure 44.8 Thermoregulation in large, active fishes
Figure 44.9 Thermoregulation in moths
Figure 44.10 The thermostat function of the hypothalamus and feedback mechanisms in human thermoregulation
Figure 44.11 Body temperature and metabolism during hibernation of Belding’s ground squirrel
Figure 44.12 Salt-excreting glands in birds
Figure 44.13 Nitrogenous wastes
Figure 44.14a Osmoregulation in a saltwater fish
Figure 44.14b Osmoregulation in a freshwater fish
Figure 44.15 Anhydrobiosis: Hydrated tardigrade (left), dehydrated tardigrade (right)
Figure 44.16 Water balance in two terrestrial mammals
Figure 44.17 Key functions of excretory systems: an overview
Figure 44.18 Protonephridia: the flame-bulb system of a planarian
Figure 44.19 Metanephridia of an earthworm
Figure 44.20 Malpighian tubules of insects
Figure 44.21 The human excretory system at four size scales
Figure 44.22 The nephron and collecting duct: regional functions of the transport epithelium
Figure 44.23 How the human kidney concentrates urine: the two-solute model (Layer 1)
Figure 44.23 How the human kidney concentrates urine: the two-solute model (Layer 2)
Figure 44.23 How the human kidney concentrates urine: the two-solute model (Layer 3)
Figure 44.24 Hormonal control of the kidney by negative feedback circuits
Figure 44.25 A vampire bat (Desmodus rotundas), a mammal with a unique excretory situation
Figure 44.0 Fox in snow. Figure 44.1 Regulators and conformers.
Homeostasis the steady-state physiological condition of the body
Homeostasis the steady-state physiological condition of the body Ability to regulate the internal environment important for proper functioning of cells.
Thermoregulation by air by sunlight direct contact.
Homeostasis the steady-state physiological condition of the body Dynamic constancy of the internal environment important for proper functioning of cells.
Homeostasis I. Introduction A. Definition B. Purpose Regulators versus Conformers = Problems and/or advantages exist for each strategy?
Chap. 44: Controlling the Internal Environment AP Biology Mr. Orndorff March 2004.
Homeostasis I. Introduction A. Definition B. Purpose.
Objective: You will be able to identify and give the function of the human excretory organs. Do Now: Read 27:10 on p. 575 only Describe nephrons.
Osmoregulation Chapter 44.
Controlling the Internal Environment ThermoregulationOsmoregulationExcretion.
Osmoregulation and Excretion CHAPTER 44. WATER BALANCE Osmolarity - total solute concentration (M) = moles of solute per liter Osmolarity - total solute.
Chapter 44: Regulating the Internal Environment 1.
Lecture #19 Date________ Chapter 44 ~ Regulating the Internal Environment.
Thermoregulation Osmoregulation Excretion. Regulators & Conformers.
Chapter 44 Regulating the Internal Environment. Homeostasis: regulation of internal environment Thermoregulation internal temperature Osmoregulation solute.
Chapter 44 ~ Regulating the Internal Environment.
Regulating the Internal Environment
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