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Annie Lee, Sarah Bartley, Lauren Thames

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1 Annie Lee, Sarah Bartley, Lauren Thames
IB Standards / Review Annie Lee, Sarah Bartley, Lauren Thames

2 Skeletons The three main functions of a skeleton: support, protection, and movement (11.2.1) A hard skeleton provides protection for soft tissues and provides a framework for our bodies. Name some examples? Three types of skeletons Hydrostatic skeletons, Exoskeletons, and Endoskeletons

3 Hydrostatic Skeletons
Consists of fluid held under pressure in a closed body compartment Cnidarians, flatworms, nematods, and annelids These animals are able to change shape because of the fluid-filled compartments Flexibility Ex. Worms.

4 Exoskeletons This type of skeleton is a hard encasement deposited on the surface of the animal. Ex. Molluscs Arthropods have cuticle exoskeletons, a non-living coat. The cuticle contains chitin (polysaccharide similar to cellulose).

5 Endoskeleton Consists of hard supporting elements, like bones.
Buried within the soft tissues of an animal. Echinoderms have endoskeletons of hard plates called ossicles beneath their skin. Sea urchins vs. Sea Stars

6 Joints IB specifically wants you to know the human elbow joint. (11.2.2) Specifically the cartilage, synovial fluid, joint capsule, named bones, and antagonistic muscles. Make sure you can label these things !!

7 Elbow Joint Continued IB also wants you to know the functions of the structures in the human elbow joint (11.2.3) Cartilage A type of connective tissue with an abundance of collagenous fibers embedded in chondroitin sulfate. Cartilage is retained in certain locations Disks that acts of cushions between vertebrae and the caps on the ends of some bones Absorbs physical impact Synovial Fluid Thick stringy fluid found in the cavities of Synovial joints. Reduces friction between the cartilage and other tissues in joints Joint Capsule (Articular Capsule) Envelope surrounding the Synovial joint Covers the end surfaces of bones

8 Joints Continued Three types of joints: Ball-and-socket joint
Where the Humerus contacts the shoulder girdle, and our femur contacts the pelvic girdle Hinge Joint Between the Humerus and the head of the Ulna Pivot Joint Same place above

9 The Hip Joint and Knee Joint
IB wants you to know the comparison between the knee joint and the hip joint (11.2.4) Knee Joint Hinge joint, and is the biggest joint in our body Hip Joint Ball-and-socket type of joint, specifically called a synovial joint.

10 Muscles The purpose of muscles is to provide movement to the body by the providing ability to move bones. ( IB wants you to know the purpose of muscles) The action of a muscle is to contract Muscles only extend passively Antagonistic pairs, each member of the pair working against each other. Ex. Flexing an arm

11 Vertebrate Skeletal Muscle
The skeletal muscle Structure ( IB wants you to know the skeletal muscle structure and its components) Hierarchy of smaller and smaller units A muscle fiber = bundle of smaller myofibrils Myofibrils = two types of myofilaments (thin filaments and thick filaments)

12 Structure Continued Thin filaments
Two strands of actin and one strand of regulatory protein Thick filaments Staggered arrays of myosin molecules The arrangement of myofilaments make a pattern of light and dark bands. Each repeating unit is called a sarcomere. There are two bands I Band: area near the edge of sarcomere where there are only thin filaments A Band: broad region that corresponds to the length of the thick filaments There is an H zone, which is in the center of the sarcomere

13 The Structure of the Sarcomere
Things to note (11.2.6) Z lines Light band Dark band H zone

14 Sliding-Filament Model
When the muscle contracts, thin and thick filaments do not change in length when the sarcomere shortens There is an overlap between both filaments instead. Results in the I band and the H zone shrinking

15 Sliding-Filament Model Continued
The sliding/overlap of the filaments result from Myosin-Actin interactions Take a look at the diagram

16 Myosin-Act Interaction (11. 2. 7
Myosin-Act Interaction ( IB wants you to know how this works…so pay attention)

17 Role of Calcium and Regulatory Proteins
Skeletal fiber only contracts when activated by a motor neuron. This is where the Calcium and Regulatory Proteins come into work

18 Role of Calcium and Regulatory Proteins (11.2.7)

19 The Stimulus The stimulation provided by the motor neuron is an action potential that makes a synapse with the muscle fiber. The synaptic terminal releases neurotransmitters, called acetylcholine Depolarization, causes it to produce action potential The action potential spreads into … A plasma membrane called transverse (T) tubules And then the sarcoplasmic reticulum (SR) which the tubes make close contact with The action potential opens Calcium ion channels in the SR (look at diagram on pg. 1070)

20 A quick look at the standards..
11.2.1: State the roles of bones, muscles, etc in human movement 11.2.2: Label a diagram of the human elbow joint, including cartilage, synovial fluid, joint capsule…etc. 11.2.3: Outline the functions of the structures in the human elbow joint named in 11.2.4: Compare the movements of the hip joint and knee joint 11.2.5: Describe the structure of striated muscle fibers, including myofibrils with light and dark bands… etc 11.2.6: Draw and label a diagram to show the sarcomere, including Z lines, actin filaments, myosin..etc 11.2.7: Explain how skeletal muscle contracts, including the release of calcium ions from the SR, formation of cross bridges…etc.

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