Chapter 27.3
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Chapter 27.3 Presentation Transcript

  • 1. Lesson Overview 27.3 Circulation
  • 2. Open and Closed Circulatory Systems
      • How do open and closed circulatory systems compare?
  • 3. Open and Closed Circulatory Systems
      • Many animals move blood through their bodies using one or more hearts.
      • A heart is a hollow, muscular organ that pumps blood around the body.
      • A heart can be part of either an open or a closed circulatory system.
  • 4. Open Circulatory Systems
      • In an open circulatory system, blood is only partially contained within a system of blood vessels as it travels through the body.
      • Arthropods and most mollusks have open circulatory systems.
  • 5. Open Circulatory Systems
      • One or more hearts or heartlike organs pump blood through vessels that empty into a system of sinuses, or spongy cavities, where blood comes into direct contact with body tissues.
      • Blood then collects in another set of sinuses and makes its way back to the heart.
  • 6.
      • In a closed circulatory system, blood circulates entirely within blood vessels that extend throughout the body.
      • Many larger, more active invertebrates, including annelids and some mollusks, and all vertebrates have closed circulatory systems.
      • A heart or heartlike organ forces blood through vessels.
    Closed Circulatory Systems
  • 7. Closed Circulatory Systems
      • Nutrients and oxygen reach body tissues by diffusing across thin walls of capillaries, the smallest blood vessels.
      • Blood that is completely contained within blood vessels can be pumped under higher pressure and circulated more efficiently than can blood in an open system.
  • 8. Single- and Double-Loop Circulation
      • How do the patterns of circulation in vertebrates compare?
  • 9. Single-Loop Circulation
      • Most vertebrates with gills have a single-loop circulatory system with a single pump that forces blood around the body in one direction.
      • In fishes, for example, the heart consists of two chambers: an atrium and a ventricle.
  • 10. Single-Loop Circulation
      • The atrium receives blood from the body.
      • The ventricle then pumps blood out of the heart and to the gills.
      • Oxygen-rich blood travels from the gills to the rest of the body. Oxygen-poor blood then returns to the atrium.
  • 11. Double-Loop Circulation
      • Most vertebrates that use lungs for respiration have a double-loop, two-pump circulatory system.
      • The first loop of the circulatory system is powered by one side of the heart and forces oxygen-poor blood from the heart to the lungs.
  • 12. Double-Loop Circulation
      • The first loop, powered by one side of the heart, forces oxygen-poor blood from the heart to the lungs.
      • After the blood picks up oxygen and drops off carbon dioxide in the lungs, it returns to the heart.
      • The other side of the heart pumps oxygen-rich blood through the second circulatory loop to the rest of the body.
  • 13. Mammalian Heart-Chamber Evolution
      • Four-chambered hearts like those in modern mammals are actually two separate pumps working next to one another.
      • During chordate evolution, partitions evolved that divided the original two chambers into four, transforming one pump into two parallel pumps.
      • The partitions also separated oxygen-rich blood from oxygen-poor blood.