7ParazoaPhylum Porifera: Sponges1. Non-moving (sessile) animals2. No nerves or muscles (no tissue differentiation)3. Mostly marine4. Filter feeders: Collect food particles from water5. Most sponges are hermaphrodites. Hermaphrodites function as both male and female in sexual reproduction by producing eggs and sperm.**All other animals are in the clade Eumetazoa (true tissues).
12CnidariansPolyp and medusa forms of cnidarians.Radial symmetry with central digestive (gastrovascular) cavity.One opening in the gastrovascular cavity serves as both mouth and anus.Carnivores.Phylum name comes from specialized cells called cnidocytes. Cnidocytes are stinging cells used for defense and to capture prey.
30Classes Monogenea/Trematoda i. Live as parasitesii. Trematodes parasitize vertebrates. For example, humans but often with intermediate hosts.
31The life history of a blood fluke (Schistosoma mansoni).
32Class Cestoidea – Tapeworms i. Live as parasitesii. Head contains suckers and hooks that lock onto the intestinal lining of the host.iii. The rest of the body is mostly units called proglottids that are sex organs.iv. Eggs transferred to new hosts by consuming fecal contaminated water.
38Lophophorate Phyla: Bryozoans, Phoronids, & Brachiopods All of these groups have a lophophore. The lophophore is a horseshoe shaped fold near the mouth that is surrounded by ciliated tentacles.Bryozoans resemble mosses. - They have a hard exoskeleton. - They are important as reef builders.Phoronids are marine worms.Brachiopods resemble clams.
45Phylum Mollusca: Mollusks Snails, clams, octopi, squids, oystersThere are at least 150,000 known speciesAll mollusks have similar body plans:a. Muscular footb. Visceral mass with organs c. Mantle that secretes the shell
58Phylum Annelida: Segmented worms Sizes range from 1 mm to 3 meters in length.Each segment contains a pair of excretory tubes called metanephridia.Annelids are hermaphrodites that cross-fertilize.Three classes:a. Oligochaeta – earthworms b. Polychaeta – mostly marine c. Hirudinea – leeches
66Protostomia: Ecdysozoa Phylum Nematoda: RoundwormsNon-segmentedSome are important parasites of animals.Pinworms and hookworms, e.g., Trichinella, obtained by eating undercooked pork; juveniles infect all body organs and tissues.
70Phylum Arthropoda: Arthropods (crustaceans, spiders, insects) Hard exoskeleton, segmented bodies, jointed appendagesArthropods are the most successful of all animal phyla based on diversity, distribution, and numbers.Nearly one million species identified so far, mostly insects.The exoskeleton, or cuticle, is composed of protein and chitin.Molting of the cuticle is called ecdysis.Extensive cephalization.Open circulatory systems in which a heart pumps hemolymph through short arteries and into open spaces (sinuses).Aquatic members- gills for gas exchange; terrestrial members- tracheal system of branched tubes leading from surface throughout body.
83Insecta (insects)Outnumber all other forms of animals.Evolved flight during Carboniferous period. Flight was followed by an explosion of diversity.Coevolution of flowering plants and insects.Wings are extensions of the cuticle.Waste is removed from hemolymph by excretory organs called malpighian tubes. Nervous system has a pair of ventral nerve chords that join in the head to form a cerebral ganglion (brain) that is close to the sensory organs in the head (cephalization).
88Note: Many insects undergo metamorphosis during their development. Incomplete metamorphosis is a process whereby the young look like the adults, but have different body proportions.Complete metamorphosis is a process where the larval stages (larva, maggot or grub) are specialized for eating.The adult stage is specialized for reproduction and dispersal (e.g. flight).The process of metamorphosis occurs during a pupal stage.
95Deuterostomia: Phylum Echinodermata (Echinoderms) Water vascular systems – network of hydraulic canals used for locomotion, feeding, and gas exchange. It extends into tube feet that are used for locomotion and feeding.Echinoderms appear to be radial, but are bilateral in larval stages.