Presentation is loading. Please wait.

Presentation is loading. Please wait.

Structure of Muscle. Sliding Filament Hypothesis n During Contraction n Proteins DO NOT actually shorten n Rather they slide past one another n Support.

Similar presentations


Presentation on theme: "Structure of Muscle. Sliding Filament Hypothesis n During Contraction n Proteins DO NOT actually shorten n Rather they slide past one another n Support."— Presentation transcript:

1 Structure of Muscle

2

3

4 Sliding Filament Hypothesis n During Contraction n Proteins DO NOT actually shorten n Rather they slide past one another n Support n Changes in Sarcomere Bands n Actual measurement of proteins n Length-Tension Characteristics

5 Sliding Filament Hypothesis n During Contraction n Proteins DO NOT actually shorten n Rather they slide past one another n Support n Changes in Sarcomere Bands n Actual measurement of proteins n Length-Tension Characteristics

6 Length - Tension Characteristics n Stretch Muscle to Various Lengths n Measure Active Tension Sarcomere Length Tension

7

8 Troponin - Tropomyosin Complex Myosin Head Myosin Binding Site Actin Tropomyosin Filament T C I Ca Binding Sites

9 Troponin - Tropomyosin Complex Myosin Head Myosin Binding Site Actin T C I Ca

10 Troponin - Tropomyosin Complex Myosin Head Myosin Binding Site Actin T C I Ca

11 Troponin - Tropomyosin Complex Myosin Head Myosin Binding Site Actin T C I Ca

12

13

14 Plunger Model for Release of Ca ++ from SR Ca Ca Ca ATP Ca Dihydropyridine Receptor Ryanodine Receptor

15 Summary of Excitation-Contraction Coupling Ca

16 Muscle Mechanics – Series Elastic Component (SEC)

17

18

19

20 Variation in Muscle Tension

21 Muscle Fiber Types Type I Type IIa Type IIb

22 Braided Pneumatic Actuator

23 Colburn Test Rig

24 Length – Tension Characteristics

25 Festo Actuators

26 Air Insect - Kirchner

27 Buckling

28 Mini-Braided Pneumatics: Matt Birch and Alan Pollack

29 Electroactive Polymer – SRI et al


Download ppt "Structure of Muscle. Sliding Filament Hypothesis n During Contraction n Proteins DO NOT actually shorten n Rather they slide past one another n Support."

Similar presentations


Ads by Google