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Chordates. Phylum Chordata Chordates What is a chordate? –1. Has either a backbone or a notochord (vertebrate) –2. Can either be an ectotherm or an endotherm.

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Presentation on theme: "Chordates. Phylum Chordata Chordates What is a chordate? –1. Has either a backbone or a notochord (vertebrate) –2. Can either be an ectotherm or an endotherm."— Presentation transcript:

1 Chordates

2 Phylum Chordata

3 Chordates What is a chordate? –1. Has either a backbone or a notochord (vertebrate) –2. Can either be an ectotherm or an endotherm –3. Only 4-5% of animals are chordates What is a chordate? –1. Has either a backbone or a notochord (vertebrate) –2. Can either be an ectotherm or an endotherm –3. Only 4-5% of animals are chordates

4 What is a vertebrate? Animals with a backbone or vertebral column (notochord) Have spinal cord- dorsal, hollow nerve cord Front end of spinal cord develops a brain Animals with a backbone or vertebral column (notochord) Have spinal cord- dorsal, hollow nerve cord Front end of spinal cord develops a brain Lancelet Sea Squirt or Tunicate

5 Chordates Endotherm (warmblooded) –Has a stable body temperature Ectotherm (coldblooded) –Can change body temperature due to the environment Endotherm (warmblooded) –Has a stable body temperature Ectotherm (coldblooded) –Can change body temperature due to the environment

6 Section 30-1 Nonvertebrate chordates Fishes Amphibians Reptiles Birds Mammals Invertebrate ancestor Chordate Cladogram

7 Chordates Vertebrate Classes –Jawless Fish (lamprey, hagfish) –Cartilage Fish (sharks, rays…) –Bony Fish (salmon, catfish, goldfish..) –Amphibians (frogs, toads…) –Reptiles (lizards, turtles…) –Birds (sparrows, hawks) –Mammals (humans, whales, dogs…) Vertebrate Classes –Jawless Fish (lamprey, hagfish) –Cartilage Fish (sharks, rays…) –Bony Fish (salmon, catfish, goldfish..) –Amphibians (frogs, toads…) –Reptiles (lizards, turtles…) –Birds (sparrows, hawks) –Mammals (humans, whales, dogs…)

8 What are Fish? Anything with gills, scales and fins… 1st fish were jawless Devonian Period - “Age of Fish” Fossil of a devonian fish With jaws and armored plates Anything with gills, scales and fins… 1st fish were jawless Devonian Period - “Age of Fish” Fossil of a devonian fish With jaws and armored plates

9 Fish have a two chambered heart- blood is passed over the gills where it picks up oxygen

10 Respiration Water passes over GILLS, oxygen is added Some fish have gill covers - OPERCULUM (Some fish have special organs to serve as lungs; lungfish) Water passes over GILLS, oxygen is added Some fish have gill covers - OPERCULUM (Some fish have special organs to serve as lungs; lungfish)

11 Excretion Homeostasis : maintaining balance, internal conditions (in the case of fish, water balance) Salt water fish tend to lose water Fresh water fish tend to gain water *This is why you can’t put a salt water fish in a fresh water tank. Homeostasis : maintaining balance, internal conditions (in the case of fish, water balance) Salt water fish tend to lose water Fresh water fish tend to gain water *This is why you can’t put a salt water fish in a fresh water tank.

12 Other Fish Adaptations Fish fins help stabilize the fish and propel it forward Swim Bladder - maintains buoyancy (like a balloon) Fish fins help stabilize the fish and propel it forward Swim Bladder - maintains buoyancy (like a balloon)

13 Reproduction Spawning- fish lay eggs that are fertilized externally

14 Warm Up 1. What are the steps of complete metamorphosis? 2. What are the stages of incomplete metamorphosis? 3. What is an open circulatory system? 4. How do bivalves move and feed? 1. What are the steps of complete metamorphosis? 2. What are the stages of incomplete metamorphosis? 3. What is an open circulatory system? 4. How do bivalves move and feed?

15 Class - Amphibians

16 Amphibians Amphibian- means “double life” –Why? After beginning their lives in water, most amphibians spend their adulthood on land, returning to water to reproduce. (Lose gills and acquire lungs) Amphibian- means “double life” –Why? After beginning their lives in water, most amphibians spend their adulthood on land, returning to water to reproduce. (Lose gills and acquire lungs)

17 m/video/player/animals/amphibian s-animals/frogs-and- toads/frog_greentree_lifecycle.html

18 Amphibians 3 types/orders: –Anura (frogs and toads), –Caudata (salamanders and newts), and –Gymnophiona (caecilians, limbless amphibians that resemble snakes) 3 types/orders: –Anura (frogs and toads), –Caudata (salamanders and newts), and –Gymnophiona (caecilians, limbless amphibians that resemble snakes)

19 What’s the difference between a frog and a toad? –1. Many toads have lumps behind their eyes that contain poison that oozes out when they are attacked. –2. Skin- Frogs are moist and smooth Toads are dry and bumpy What’s the difference between a frog and a toad? –1. Many toads have lumps behind their eyes that contain poison that oozes out when they are attacked. –2. Skin- Frogs are moist and smooth Toads are dry and bumpy

20 Frog Dissection What are the rules of lab? How should we behave? o/virtual_labs/BL_16/BL_16.html What are the rules of lab? How should we behave? o/virtual_labs/BL_16/BL_16.html

21 Frog Dissection- Mouth

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24 Reptiles

25 An ectothermic vertebrate that has lungs and scaly skin. Major Groups: –Lizards –Snakes –Turtles –Alligators –Crocodiles An ectothermic vertebrate that has lungs and scaly skin. Major Groups: –Lizards –Snakes –Turtles –Alligators –Crocodiles

26 4 living orders are typically recognized: Crocodilia (crocodiles, gavials, caimans, and alligators): 23 species Sphenodontia (tuataras from New Zealand): 2 species Squamata (lizards, snakes, and worm lizards): approximately 9,150 species Testudines (turtles, terrapins and tortoises): over 300 species Crocodilia (crocodiles, gavials, caimans, and alligators): 23 species Sphenodontia (tuataras from New Zealand): 2 species Squamata (lizards, snakes, and worm lizards): approximately 9,150 species Testudines (turtles, terrapins and tortoises): over 300 species

27 Reptiles Unlike amphibians, which have a thin, moist skin, reptiles have dry, tough skin covered with scales. –Skin protects and helps keep water in their bodies. Unlike amphibians, which have a thin, moist skin, reptiles have dry, tough skin covered with scales. –Skin protects and helps keep water in their bodies.

28 Reptiles Lizards and snakes shed their skin. All snakes are carnivores but not all lizards are. Turtles have a shell made from their ribs and backbone. Lizards and snakes shed their skin. All snakes are carnivores but not all lizards are. Turtles have a shell made from their ribs and backbone.

29 Reptiles What is the difference between an alligator and a croc? –Alligators have broad, rounded snouts, with only a few teeth visible. –Crocodiles have pointed snouts, and you can see most of their teeth. What is the difference between an alligator and a croc? –Alligators have broad, rounded snouts, with only a few teeth visible. –Crocodiles have pointed snouts, and you can see most of their teeth.

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31 Birds Bird: an endothermic vertebrate that has feathers and a four- chambered heart, and lays eggs. The rule is: –If it has feathers, it’s a bird. Bird: an endothermic vertebrate that has feathers and a four- chambered heart, and lays eggs. The rule is: –If it has feathers, it’s a bird.

32 Birds Feathers: – Contour: one of the large feathers that give shape to a bird’s body. – Flight : long contour feathers that extend beyond the body on the wings and tail. – Down : short, fluffy that are specialized to trap heat and keep a bird warm. Feathers: – Contour: one of the large feathers that give shape to a bird’s body. – Flight : long contour feathers that extend beyond the body on the wings and tail. – Down : short, fluffy that are specialized to trap heat and keep a bird warm.

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36 Birds Feed –Capture, grip and handle food, birds use their bills. –Bills specify per species –Internal storage tank called a crop –Birds do not have teeth, a gizzard performs the grinding function Feed –Capture, grip and handle food, birds use their bills. –Bills specify per species –Internal storage tank called a crop –Birds do not have teeth, a gizzard performs the grinding function

37 Birds Adaptations for Flight –4 chambered heart –Highly efficient respiratory system –Lightweight bones with air spaces Adaptations for Flight –4 chambered heart –Highly efficient respiratory system –Lightweight bones with air spaces

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40 Evolution of Birds… Create a Venn Diagram- characteristics of reptiles, similarities, characteristics of birds. Then come up with your own explanation of the evolution of birds.

41 The evolutionary origin of birds has always been a subject of considerable debate. Birds and flying reptiles have delicate, lightweight skeletons which do not fossilize well - hindering studies on how the birds evolved. The first bird fossil to be found was a feather, which was discovered in 1860 in a limestone quarry in Bavaria. The feather was given the name Archaeopteryx, which is Greek for 'ancient feather'. A year later an almost complete skeleton of Archaeopteryx was discovered in the same quarry, with the feathers and other fine structures preserved in minute detail.

42 The skeleton showed several features which are intermediate between reptiles and birds, suggesting that Archaeopteryx and the other birds evolved from a dinosaur similar to the Velociraptor featured in the film 'Jurassic Park'. Seven partial or complete Archaeopteryx skeletons have now been found, and they are still among the most famous, and scientifically valuable, fossils.

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47 Mammals All mammals are endothermic vertebrates with a 4 chambered heart and skin covered with fur or hair.

48 Mammals All mammals have …. 1. Hair or fur 2. Mammary glands (feed with milk) 3. Distinctive teeth 4. Highly developed brain 5. Extended care for the young All mammals have …. 1. Hair or fur 2. Mammary glands (feed with milk) 3. Distinctive teeth 4. Highly developed brain 5. Extended care for the young

49 Mammals Three groups of mammals –Monotremes –Marsupials –Placental mammals Three groups of mammals –M–Monotremes –M–Marsupials –P–Placental mammals

50 Mammals Monotremes –Mammals that lay eggs –Two species: Spiny anteaters Duck-billed platypuses Monotremes –Mammals that lay eggs –Two species: Spiny anteaters Duck-billed platypuses

51 Mammals Marsupials –Young born alive at an early stage, but continue to develop in a pouch –Examples: Kangaroos Koalas Wallabies opossums Marsupials –Young born alive at an early stage, but continue to develop in a pouch –Examples: Kangaroos Koalas Wallabies opossums

52 Mammals Placental Mammals –Develop inside a mother’s body until its body system can function independently. –Examples: Insect-eaters Flying mammals Primates Rodents Rabbits/hares Marine mammals Hoofed mammals Placental Mammals –Develop inside a mother’s body until its body system can function independently. –Examples: Insect-eaters Flying mammals Primates Rodents Rabbits/hares Marine mammals Hoofed mammals


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