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1 PowerPoint Lecture Outlines to accompany Hole’s Human Anatomy and Physiology Eleventh Edition Shier  Butler  Lewis Chapter 9 Copyright © The McGraw-Hill.

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Presentation on theme: "1 PowerPoint Lecture Outlines to accompany Hole’s Human Anatomy and Physiology Eleventh Edition Shier  Butler  Lewis Chapter 9 Copyright © The McGraw-Hill."— Presentation transcript:

1 1 PowerPoint Lecture Outlines to accompany Hole’s Human Anatomy and Physiology Eleventh Edition Shier  Butler  Lewis Chapter 9 Copyright © The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc. Permission required for reproduction or display.

2 2 Chapter 9 Muscular System Three Types of Muscle Tissues Skeletal Muscle usually attached to bones under conscious control striated Smooth Muscle walls of most viscera, blood vessels, skin not under conscious control not striated Cardiac Muscle wall of heart not under conscious control striated

3 3 Structure of a Skeletal Muscle Skeletal Muscle organ of the muscular system - skeletal muscle tissue - nervous tissue - blood - connective tissues fascia tendons aponeuroses

4 4 Connective Tissue Coverings epimysium perimysium fascicles endomysium muscle fascicles muscle fibers myofibrils thick and thin filaments

5 5 Skeletal Muscle Fibers sarcolemma sacroplasm sarcoplasmic reticulum transverse tubule triad cisternae of sarcoplasmic reticulum transverse tubule myofibril actin filaments myosin filaments sarcomere

6 6 Sarcomere I bands A bands H zone Z lines M line

7 7 Myofilaments Thick Filaments composed of myosin cross-bridges Thin Filaments composed of actin associated with troponin and tropomyosin

8 8 Neuromuscular Junction also known as myoneural junction site where an axon and muscle fiber meet motor neuron motor end plate synapse synaptic cleft synaptic vesicles neurotransmitters

9 9 Motor Unit single motor neuron all muscle fibers controlled by motor neuron

10 10 Stimulus for Contraction acetylcholine (ACh) nerve impulse causes release of ACh from synaptic vesicles ACh binds to ACh receptors on motor end plate generates a muscle impulse muscle impulse eventually reaches sarcoplasmic reticulum and the cisternae

11 11 Excitation Contraction Coupling muscle impulses cause sarcoplasmic reticulum to release calcium ions into cytosol calcium binds to troponin to change its shape position of tropomyosin is altered binding sites on actin are exposed actin and myosin molecules bind

12 12 Sliding Filament Model of Muscle Contraction When sarcromeres shorten, thick and thin filaments slide past one another H zones and I bands narrow Z lines move closer together

13 13 Cross-bridge Cycling myosin cross-bridge attaches to actin binding site myosin cross-bridge pulls thin filament ADP and phosphate released from myosin new ATP binds to myosin linkage between actin and myosin cross-bridge break ATP splits myosin cross-bridge goes back to original position

14 14 Relaxation acetylcholinesterase – rapidly decomposes Ach remaining in the synapse muscle impulse stops stimulus to sarcolemma and muscle fiber membrane ceases calcium moves back into sarcoplasmic reticulum myosin and actin binding prevented muscle fiber relaxes

15 15 Major Events of Muscle Contraction and Relaxation

16 16 Energy Sources for Contraction creatine phosphate – stores energy that quickly converts ADP to ATP 1) Creatine phosphate2) Cellular respiration

17 17 Oxygen Supply and Cellular Respiration Anaerobic Phase glycolysis occurs in cytoplasm produces little ATP Aerobic Phase citric acid cycle electron transport chain occurs in the mitochondria produces most ATP myoglobin stores extra oxygen

18 18 Oxygen Debt oxygen not available glycolysis continues pyruvic acid converted to lactic acid liver converts lactic acid to glucose Oxygen debt – amount of oxygen needed by liver cells to use the accumulated lactic acid to produce glucose

19 19 Muscle Fatigue inability to contract commonly caused from decreased blood flow ion imbalances across the sarcolemma accumulation of lactic acid cramp – sustained, involuntary muscle contraction

20 20 Heat Production by-product of cellular respiration muscle cells are major source of body heat blood transports heat throughout body

21 21 Muscular Responses Threshold Stimulus minimal strength required to cause contraction Recording a Muscle Contraction twitch latent period period of contraction period of relaxation refractory period all-or-none response

22 22 Length-Tension Relationship

23 23 Summation process by which individual twitches combine produces sustained contractions can lead to tetanic contractions

24 24 Recruitment of Motor Units recruitment - increase in the number of motor units activated whole muscle composed of many motor units more precise movements are produced with fewer muscle fibers within a motor unit as intensity of stimulation increases, recruitment of motor units continues until all motor units are activated

25 25 Sustained Contractions smaller motor units (smaller diameter axons) - recruited first larger motor units (larger diameter axons) - recruited later produce smooth movements muscle tone – continuous state of partial contraction

26 26 Types of Contractions isotonic – muscle contracts and changes length concentric – shortening contraction eccentric – lengthening contraction isometric – muscle contracts but does not change length

27 27 Fast and Slow Twitch Muscle Fibers Slow-twitch fibers (type I) always oxidative resistant to fatigue red fibers most myoglobin good blood supply Fast-twitch glycolytic fibers (type IIa) white fibers (less myoglobin) poorer blood supply susceptible to fatigue Fast-twitch fatigue- resistant fibers (type IIb) intermediate fibers oxidative intermediate amount of myoglobin pink to red in color resistant to fatigue

28 28 Smooth Muscle Fibers Compared to skeletal muscle fibers shorter single, centrally located nucleus elongated with tapering ends myofilaments randomly organized lack striations lack transverse tubules sarcoplasmic reticula not well developed

29 29 Types of Smooth Muscle Visceral Smooth Muscle single-unit smooth muscle sheets of muscle fibers fibers held together by gap junctions exhibit rhythmicity exhibit peristalsis walls of most hollow organs Multiunit Smooth Muscle less organized function as separate units fibers function separately irises of eye walls of blood vessels

30 30 Smooth Muscle Contraction Resembles skeletal muscle contraction interaction between actin and myosin both use calcium and ATP both are triggered by membrane impulses Different from skeletal muscle contraction smooth muscle lacks troponin smooth muscle uses calmodulin two neurotransmitters affect smooth muscle acetlycholine and norepinephrine hormones affect smooth muscle stretching can trigger smooth muscle contraction smooth muscle slower to contract and relax smooth muscle more resistant to fatigue smooth muscle can change length without changing tautness

31 31 Cardiac Muscle located only in the heart muscle fibers joined together by intercalated discs fibers branch network of fibers contracts as a unit self-exciting and rhythmic longer refractory period than skeletal muscle

32 32 Characteristics of Muscle Tissue

33 33 Skeletal Muscle Actions origin – immovable end insertion – movable end prime mover (agonist) – primarily responsible for movement synergists – assist prime mover antagonist – resist prime mover’s action and cause movement in the opposite direction

34 34 Body Movement Four Basic Components of Lever 1. rigid bar – bones 2. fulcrum – point on which bar moves; joint 3. object - moved against resistance; weight 4. force – supplies energy for movement; muscles

35 35 Levers and Movement

36 36 Major Skeletal Muscles

37 37 Major Skeletal Muscles

38 38 Muscles of Facial Expression

39 39 Muscles of Mastication

40 40 Muscles of Facial Expression and Mastication

41 41 Muscles That Move the Head and Vertebral Column

42 42 Muscles That Move the Head and Vertebral Column

43 43 Muscles That Move the Pectoral Girdle

44 44 Muscles That Move the Pectoral Girdle

45 45 Muscles That Move the Arm

46 46 Muscles That Move the Arm

47 47 Muscles That Move the Arm

48 48 Muscles That Move the Forearm

49 49 Muscles That Move the Forearm

50 50 Muscles That Move the Forearm

51 51 Cross Section of the Forearm

52 52 Muscles That Move the Hand

53 53 Muscles That Move the Hand

54 54 Muscles of the Abdominal Wall

55 55 Muscles of the Abdominal Wall

56 56 Muscles of the Pelvic Outlet

57 57 Muscles of Pelvic Outlet

58 58 Muscles That Move the Thigh

59 59 Muscles That Move the Thigh

60 60 Muscles That Move the Thigh

61 61 Muscles That Move the Leg

62 62 Muscles That Move the Leg

63 63 Muscles That Move the Leg

64 64 Muscles That Move the Leg

65 65 Muscles That Move the Foot

66 66 Muscles That Move the Foot

67 67 Muscles That Move the Foot

68 68 Life-Span Changes myoglobin, ATP, and creatine phosphate decline by age 80, half of muscle mass has atrophied adipose cells and connective tissues replace muscle tissue exercise helps to maintain muscle mass and function

69 69 Clinical Application Myasthenia Gravis autoimmune disorder receptors for ACh on muscle cells are attacked weak and easily fatigued muscles result difficulty swallowing and chewing ventilator needed if respiratory muscles are affected treatments include drugs that boost ACh removing thymus gland immunosuppressant drugs antibodies


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