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1. 2 THE SKELETAL SYSTEM: OVERVIEW I.INTRODUCTION The organs of the skeletal system include the bones and the structures that connect bones to other structures,

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Presentation on theme: "1. 2 THE SKELETAL SYSTEM: OVERVIEW I.INTRODUCTION The organs of the skeletal system include the bones and the structures that connect bones to other structures,"— Presentation transcript:

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2 2 THE SKELETAL SYSTEM: OVERVIEW I.INTRODUCTION The organs of the skeletal system include the bones and the structures that connect bones to other structures, including ligaments, tendons, and cartilages. The organs of the skeletal system include the bones and the structures that connect bones to other structures, including ligaments, tendons, and cartilages. The adult skeleton is composed of 206 separate bones. The adult skeleton is composed of 206 separate bones.

3 Ahmad ata3 Division of skeleton –Axial skeleton  Includes the bones of:  skull, vertebral column, and rib cage.  These bones are involved in protection, support, and carrying other body parts. –Appendicular skeleton  Bones of upper & lower limbs and the girdles (shoulder bones and hip bones) that attach them to the axial skeleton.  Involved in locomotion and manipulation of the environment.

4 Ahmad ata4 AXIAL SKELETON Appendicular SKELETON SKELETON

5 5 AXIAL SKELETON 1) Skull: 28 irregular shaped bones from the skull. 1) Skull: 28 irregular shaped bones from the skull. The skull consists of two major division: The skull consists of two major division: a) Cranium is formed by eight bones. b) Face is formed by fourteen bones.

6 6 AXIAL SKELETON 2) VERTEBRAL COLUMN Divided into 5 main regions 1. C ervical spine (7) 2. T horacic spine (12) 3. L umbar spine (5) 4. S acrum (5) 5. C occyx (4) The 5 sacrum vertebrae and 4 coccyx vertebrae are fused to form one solid bone.

7 7 Cervical, Thoracic, Lumbar, Sacrum and Coccyx

8 8 AXIAL SKELETON THORAX THORAX 12 pairs of ribs 12 pairs of ribs Joined to thoracic vertebrae Joined to thoracic vertebrae Top 10 ribs joined to sternum Top 10 ribs joined to sternum Remaining two have “free” ends – ‘floating’ Remaining two have “free” ends – ‘floating’

9 9 APPENDICULAR SKELETON Forms mainly the extremities of the body and their connections to the axial skeleton Forms mainly the extremities of the body and their connections to the axial skeleton Consists of Consists of - limbs (arms & legs) - shoulder and pelvic girdles

10 Ahmad ata10 Bone Classification 4 types of bones: 4 types of bones: –Long Bones  Much longer than they are wide.  All bones of the limbs except for the patella (kneecap), and the bones of the wrist and ankle.  Consists of a shaft plus 2 expanded ends. –Short Bones  Roughly cube shaped.  Bones of the wrist and the ankle. Femur  Carpal Bones

11 11 Bone Classification Types of bones: Types of bones: –Flat Bones  Thin, flattened, and usually a bit curved.  Scapulae, sternum, (shoulder blades), ribs and most bones of the skull. –Irregular Bones  Have weird shapes that fit none of the 3 previous classes.  Vertebrae, hip bones, 2 skull bones ( sphenoid and the ethmoid bones). Sternum Sphenoid Bone

12 12 Parts of long bone 1) diaphysis: main shaft like structure, its hollow cylindrical shape, its functions of providing strong support bone. 2) epiphysis: both end of long bone, epiphysis have a bulbous shape that provide generous space near joint. For muscle attachment and give stability of joint. For muscle attachment and give stability of joint.

13 13 Parts of long bone 3) articular cartilage thin layer of hyaline cartilage that covers joint surface. 4) Periosteum: dense white fibrous membrane that cover bone except at joint surface and anchoring bone to muscles. 5) Marrow cavity: a tubelike hollow space in the diaphysis of long bone. 6) endosteum: a thin epithelial membrane that line the medullry cavity.

14 Ahmad ata14 Long Bone Structure

15 15 Composition of bone matrix 1) Inorganic salts: the hardness of bone result from the deposition of high specialized chemical crystal of calcium and phosphorous called hydroxyapatite, the process called calcification in addition to mg, Na, sulphate and fluoride. 2) Organic substance: collagenous fiber and mixture protein and poly saccarids called ground substance, provide support and adhesion between cellular and fiberous. Chondroitin and glucosamine are required for repair and maintenance of bone and cartilage. Chondroitin and glucosamine are required for repair and maintenance of bone and cartilage.

16 Ahmad ata16 Composition of bone matrix

17 17 1. Osteoblasts  Bone-forming cells found in all bone surfaces Bone-building cells.  Synthesize and secrete collagen fibers and other organic components of bone matrix.  serve as a framework for the deposition of calcium and phosphate calcification The blue arrows indicate the osteoblasts. The yellow arrows indicate the bone matrix they’ve just secreted. Types of bone cells

18 18 Types of bone cells 2. Osteoclasts  Giant multinucleate cells  Responsible for the active erosion of bone minerals  Contain large numbers of mitochondria and lysosomes

19 Ahmad ata19 Types of bone cells 3. Osteocytes — mature, nondividing osteoblast surrounded by matrix, lying within lacunae 3. Osteocytes — mature, nondividing osteoblast surrounded by matrix, lying within lacunae

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21 21 Bone Marrow Specialized type of soft, diffuse connective tissue; called myeloid tissue Specialized type of soft, diffuse connective tissue; called myeloid tissue Site for the production of blood cells Site for the production of blood cells Found in medullary cavities of long bones and in the spaces of spongy bone Found in medullary cavities of long bones and in the spaces of spongy bone

22 22 Microscopic Structure of Compact Bone –Contains many cylinder- shaped structural units called osteons, or Haversian systems –Four types of structures make up each osteon:  Lamella — concentric, cylinder-shaped layers of calcified matrix Lacunae — small spaces containing tissue fluid in which bone cells are located between hard layers of the lamella Lacunae — small spaces containing tissue fluid in which bone cells are located between hard layers of the lamella

23 23 Microscopic Structure of Compact Bone Canaliculi — ultrasmall canals radiating in all directions from the lacunae and connecting them to each other and to the Haversian canal Canaliculi — ultrasmall canals radiating in all directions from the lacunae and connecting them to each other and to the Haversian canal Haversian canal — extends lengthwise through the center of each osteon and contains blood vessels and lymphatic vessels Haversian canal — extends lengthwise through the center of each osteon and contains blood vessels and lymphatic vessels

24 Ahmad ata24 Microscopic Structure of Compact Bone

25 25 Bone Marrow Two types of marrow are present during a person ’ s lifetime: Two types of marrow are present during a person ’ s lifetime: –Red marrow  Found in virtually all bones in an infant ’ s or child ’ s body  Functions to produce red blood cells –Yellow marrow  As an individual ages, red marrow is replaced by yellow marrow  Marrow cells become saturated with fat and are no longer active in blood cell production

26 26 Bone Marrow The main bones in an adult that still contain red marrow include the ribs, bodies of the vertebrae, the humerus, the pelvis, and the femur The main bones in an adult that still contain red marrow include the ribs, bodies of the vertebrae, the humerus, the pelvis, and the femur Yellow marrow can alter to red marrow during times of decreased blood supply, such as with anemia, exposure to radiation, and certain diseases Yellow marrow can alter to red marrow during times of decreased blood supply, such as with anemia, exposure to radiation, and certain diseases

27 27 Functions of Bone Support — bones form the framework of the body and contribute to the shape, alignment, and positioning of the body parts Support — bones form the framework of the body and contribute to the shape, alignment, and positioning of the body parts Protection — bony “ boxes ” protect the delicate structures they enclose Protection — bony “ boxes ” protect the delicate structures they enclose Movement — bones with their joints constitute levers that move as muscles contract Movement — bones with their joints constitute levers that move as muscles contract Mineral storage — bones are the major reservoir for calcium, phosphorus, and other minerals Mineral storage — bones are the major reservoir for calcium, phosphorus, and other minerals Hematopoiesis — blood cell formation is carried out by myeloid tissue Hematopoiesis — blood cell formation is carried out by myeloid tissue

28 28 Regulation of Blood Calcium Levels Skeletal system (cont.) Skeletal system (cont.) –Homeostasis of calcium ion concentration essential for the following:  Bone formation, remodeling, and repair  Blood clotting  Transmission of nerve impulses  Maintenance of skeletal and cardiac muscle contraction

29 29 Regulation of Blood Calcium Levels Mechanisms of calcium homeostasis Mechanisms of calcium homeostasis –Parathyroid hormone  Primary regulator of calcium homeostasis  Stimulates osteoclasts to initiate breakdown of bone matrix and increase blood calcium levels  Increases renal absorption of calcium from urine  Stimulates vitamin D synthesis

30 30 Mechanisms of calcium homeostasis (cont.) Mechanisms of calcium homeostasis (cont.) –Calcitonin  Protein hormone produced in the thyroid gland  Produced in response to high blood calcium levels  Stimulates bone deposition by osteoblasts  Inhibits osteoclast activity  Far less important in homeostasis of blood calcium levels than parathyroid hormone

31 31 Fracture Types –Open (compound)  bone ends penetrate the skin. –Closed (simple)  bone ends don’t penetrate the skin. –Spiral  ragged break caused by excessive twisting forces. Sports injury/Injury of abuse –Greenstick  bone breaks incompletely. One side bent, one side broken. Common in children whose bone contains more collagen and are less mineralized

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33 33 Clinical Conditions Osteomalacia Osteomalacia –Literally “soft bones.” –Includes many disorders in which osteoid is produced but inadequately mineralized.  Causes can include insufficient dietary calcium  Insufficient vitamin D fortification or insufficient exposure to sun light. Rickets Rickets –Children's form of osteomalacia –More detrimental due to the fact that their bones are still growing. –Signs include bowed legs, and deformities of the pelvis, ribs, and skull. What about the above x-ray is indicative of rickets?

34 34 Clinical Conditions Osteomyelitis Osteomyelitis –Inflammation of bone and bone marrow caused by pus-forming bacteria that enter the body via a wound (e.g., compound fracture) or migrate from a nearby infection. –Fatal before the advent of antibiotics.

35 Clinical Conditions Osteoporosis Osteoporosis –Osteoporosis is a disease that thins and weakens the bones to the point that they become fragile and break easily. Women and men with osteoporosis most often break bones in the hip, spine, and wrist, but any bone can be affected. You can't "catch" osteoporosis or give it to someone else. 35

36 36 Any questions ??? The end


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