Crash Course Nervous System 2: How Action Potentials Work. Post 2 in the Crash Course series on how the nervous system works: Action Potential!
Neurons are extraordinary cells. Beyond being intricately branched and gigantic relative to most cells, every second hundreds of billions of electrical impulses called action potentials are transmitted in your body. Before we check out how that works, it’s useful to refresh a few electricity terms. Voltage is a difference in electrical charge. In neurons, voltage is measured in milivolts (1/1000th of a volt) and is called membrane potential. When neurons are at rest and not receiving electrical signal. their internal charge is negative thanks to the activity of a remarkable macromolecular machine: the sodium-potassium pump. In addition to sodium potassium pumps, neurons have many types of ion channels. Ion channels allow many charged ions to pass across a cell membrane. 169 Ch 21_lecture_presentation. ⚡Presentation "26-1 Chapter 26 Lecture Outline See PowerPoint Image Slides for all figures and tables pre-inserted into PowerPoint without notes. Copyright (c) The McGraw-Hill."
The Mind's Machine - Chapter 3 Visual Summary. CH 11 Neuron-to-Neuron Transmission. Exam 3 Review: Chapter 11: Neuron-to-Neuron Transmission axodendritic - A term pertaining to an excitatory or inhibitory synaptic connection between the presynaptic axon of a transmitting neuron and the postsynaptic dendrite(s) of a receiving neuron in a nerve impulse pathway; such connections can influence whether or not a graded potential will be generated on a postsynaptic dendrite. axosomatic - A term pertaining to an excitatory or inhibitory synaptic connection between the presynaptic axon of a transmitting neuron and the postsynaptic cell body/soma of a receiving neuron in a nerve impulse pathway; such connections can influence whether or not an action potential will be generated in the postsynaptic axon trigger zone at the axon hillock. diffusion - The spontaneous movement of molecules or other particles in solution, owing to their random thermal motion, to reach a uniform concentration throughout the solvent, a process requiring no addition of energy to the system.
Skin. Anatomy and Physiology - Science Olympiad Student Center Wiki. Anatomy and Physiology is an event which tests students' knowledge about the anatomy and physiology of a human body.
Division B and Division C will both typically concentrate on three systems. Topics may include diseases in those systems as well as the general anatomy and function of each system from the cellular to the holistic scale. Check the General Anatomy page for information concerning basic topics of anatomy. The event can be run in stations or be administered as one test packet. Developmental stages. ⚡Presentation "LECTURE PRESENTATIONS For CAMPBELL BIOLOGY, NINTH EDITION Jane B. Reece, Lisa A. Urry, Michael L. Cain, Steven A. Wasserman, Peter V. Minorsky, Robert." Sea Urchin Main Menu. Chapter 14. Gastrulation and Neurulation. Animal development: Gastrulation Animal development: Neurulation and organogenesis Gastrulation "It is not birth, marriage, or death, but gastrulation, which is truly the most important time in your life.
" Ingression of PMCs. ⚡Presentation "Principles of Development Chapter 8. Early Concepts: Preformation vs Epigenesis The question of how a zygote becomes an animal has been asked for centuries." BIOL3530: Molecular and Developmental Biology, Vertebrate Development II: Axes and Germ Layers. Molecular & Developmental Biology (BIOL3530) With Dr.
Brian E. StaveleyDepartment of BiologyMemorial University of Newfoundland The three main stages of vertebrate development1) setting up the main body axes (A/P and D/V) 2) specification of three germ layers (endoderm, mesoderm and ectoderm) 3) germ layer patterning (mesoderm and early nervous system) Maternal genes provide factors (RNA and proteins) to the egg during oogenesis (including subcellular localization to specific regions. Zygotic genes are expressed by the embryo's genes. ⚡Presentation "Tutorial for module BY1101: Embryology Joe Colgan (email@example.com) BY1101 Introduction to Molecular and Cellular Biology." Basic Skin Histology. ⚡Presentation "BASIS Skin Care Training Skin Care Training 2011 A.J. Lloyd BASIS Medical Technologies 20122." Small and Large Intestine. The histology of the wall of the small intestine differs somewhat in the duodenum, jejunum, and ileum, but the changes occur gradually from one end of the intestine to the other. 1.
DuodenumSlide 162 40x (pyloro-duodenal junct, H&E) WebScope (link is external) ImageScopeSlide 161 40x (pylorus, duodenum, pancreas, H&E) WebScope (link is external) ImageScope Look at slide 162 first. Locate the duodenal portion in this slide and notice the presence of submucosal mucous glands (Brunner's glands). Lower GI. Lower Gastrointestinal Tract OBJECTIVES: At the end of this laboratory you should be able to: 1.
Identify and describe regional differences in the lower GI tract, from the beginning of the small intestine through the anal canal. Be able to relate structure with function. 2. 3. 4. 5. SLIDES FOR THIS LABORATORY: 52, 53, 54, 55, 56, 57, and Supplemental Slide 122. Slide 52 Duodenum. Observe Brunner's glands in the submucosa. Slide 54 Jejunum. Dictionary - Normal: Duodenum - The Human Protein Atlas. Duodenum The most proximal and widest part of the small intestine is the duodenum.
It starts at the pylorus of the stomach, ends at the duodenojejunal junction and measures about 25 cm long. It receives partly digested food (chyme) from the stomach and bile and pancreatic fluids from the pancreaticobiliary duct. After entering the duodenum the acidic contents from the stomach is neutralized by secretion from the intestine and pancreas. Histology Digestive page 1 Frame. Histology-World! Table of Contents. Techniques, Microscopy and Histochemistry Histology Photo Album: Stains Histology Testbank Histology Testbank: Microscope Test 1 Histology Testbank: Microscope Test 2 Histology Testbank: Histology Stains and Techniques Test 1 Histology Testbank: Histology Stains and Techniques Test 2 Histology Stains Histology Microscopes General Histology Microscope Information How to Use a Histology Microscope Audio Microscope Glossary Written Microscope Glossary Without Audio Cells and Tissues Sponsored Links.
Lab 2: Microscopy and the Study of Tissues – Zoo-lab. Tissues and Organs. Tissues and Organs In medicine are really important artificial tissues to help life going longer.
Up to now are involved artificial heart valves and tubes to keep blood vessels open have been used for quite a while. Damaged tissue are replaced from themselves in a new way starting from other tissue growth from other animals. Tissue: The Living Fabric. Tissue: The Living Fabric Introduction to Tissue Tissues are groups of cells that are similar in structure and function. Biology of Humans. Body Organization and Homeostasis - Biology of Humans. 4. Body Organization and Homeostasis In the previous chapter, we learned about cells. Dr. B Ch 03_lecture_presentation. Chapter 9: Muscles and Muscles Tissue.
Overview of Muscle Tissues Types of Muscle Tissue Skeletal muscle is associated with the bony skeleton, and consists of large cells that bear striations and are controlled voluntarily. Human Anatomy Models. Dorena Rode Anatomy Open Lab. Animal Development (starfish), Laboratory Notes in BIO 1003. Laboratory Notes for BIO 1003 © 30 August 1999, John H. Wahlert & Mary Jean Holland Domain Eukarya Kingdom Animalia ANIMAL DEVELOPMENT—Starfish. ⚡Presentation "HEART MODEL I Anterior View Apex Ascending Aorta Aortic Arch Auricle of Left Atrium Auricle of Right Atrium Pulmonary Trunk Superior Vena Cava Left & Right." Photo Gallery of Anatomy Models. Labeling, design and programming by Leif Saul.
Photos by Leif Saul, Chris Landis, and Robert Donovan. Note 1: You can zoom in on these models. Control-click (on a Mac) or right-click (on a Windows computer) until the pop-up menu appears, then choose "zoom in" from the menu. When it is zoomed in, you can drag the image around with the mouse. Heart Pictures, Diagram & Anatomy. The heart is a mostly hollow, muscular organ composed of cardiac muscles and connective tissue that acts as a pump to distribute blood throughout the body’s tissues. Human: Explore the Body in 3D! Anatomy Models. RESPIRATORY SYSTEM. BIO202-Heart Model. Atlas of Vascular Anatomy. The Anatomy and Physiology Learning System - Edith Applegate - Google Books. Fetal Circulation System. The Cardiovascular System: The Heart.