OHHS AP Biology Chapter 40 Presentation
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  • Figure 40.1 How does a jackrabbit keep from overheating? For the Discovery Video Human Body, go to Animation and Video Files.
  • Figure 40.2 Convergent evolution in fast swimmers
  • Figure 40.3 Contact with the environment
  • Figure 40.4 Internal exchange surfaces of complex animals
  • Figure 40.4 Internal exchange surfaces of complex animals
  • Figure 40.4 Internal exchange surfaces of complex animals
  • Figure 40.4 Internal exchange surfaces of complex animals
  • Figure 40.4 Internal exchange surfaces of complex animals
  • Figure 40.5 Structure and function in animal tissues
  • Figure 40.5 Structure and function in animal tissues
  • Figure 40.5 Structure and function in animal tissues
  • Figure 40.5 Structure and function in animal tissues
  • Figure 40.5 Structure and function in animal tissues
  • Figure 40.5 Structure and function in animal tissues
  • Figure 40.5 Structure and function in animal tissues
  • Figure 40.5 Structure and function in animal tissues
  • Figure 40.5 Structure and function in animal tissues
  • Figure 40.5 Structure and function in animal tissues
  • Figure 40.5 Structure and function in animal tissues
  • Figure 40.5 Structure and function in animal tissues
  • Figure 40.5 Structure and function in animal tissues
  • Figure 40.5 Structure and function in animal tissues
  • Figure 40.5 Structure and function in animal tissues
  • Figure 40.5 Structure and function in animal tissues
  • Figure 40.6 Signaling in the endocrine and nervous systems
  • Figure 40.6a Signaling in the endocrine and nervous systems
  • Figure 40.6b Signaling in the endocrine and nervous systems
  • Figure 40.7 The relationship between body and environmental temperatures in an aquatic temperature regulator and an aquatic temperature conformer
  • Figure 40.8 A nonliving example of negative feedback: control of room temperature
  • Figure 40.9 Endothermy and ectothermy
  • Figure 40.10 Heat exchange between an organism and its environment
  • Figure 40.11 Mammalian integumentary system
  • Figure 40.12 Countercurrent heat exchangers
  • Figure 40.13 Thermoregulatory behavior in a dragonfly
  • Figure 40.14 How does a Burmese python generate heat while incubating eggs?
  • Figure 40.15 Preflight warm-up in the hawkmoth
  • Figure 40.16 The thermostatic function of the hypothalamus in human thermoregulation
  • Figure 40.17 Bioenergetics of an animal: an overview
  • Figure 40.18 Measuring rate of oxygen consumption in a running pronghorn
  • Figure 40.19 The relationship of metabolic rate to body size
  • Figure 40.19 The relationship of metabolic rate to body size
  • Figure 40.19 The relationship of metabolic rate to body size
  • Figure 40.20 Energy budgets for four animals
  • Figure 40.20 Energy budgets for four animals
  • Figure 40.20 Energy budgets for four animals
  • Figure 40.20 Energy budgets for four animals
  • Figure 40.20 Energy budgets for four animals
  • Figure 40.21 Body temperature and metabolism during hibernation in Belding’s ground squirrels

Transcript

  • 1. Chapter 40 Basic Principles of Animal Form and Function
  • 2. Overview: Diverse Forms, Common Challenges
    • Anatomy is the study of the biological form of an organism
    • Physiology is the study of the biological functions an organism performs
    • The comparative study of animals reveals that form and function are closely correlated
    Copyright © 2008 Pearson Education, Inc., publishing as Pearson Benjamin Cummings
  • 3. Fig. 40-1
  • 4. Concept 40.1: Animal form and function are correlated at all levels of organization
    • Size and shape affect the way an animal interacts with its environment
    • Many different animal body plans have evolved and are determined by the genome
    Copyright © 2008 Pearson Education, Inc., publishing as Pearson Benjamin Cummings
  • 5. Physical Constraints on Animal Size and Shape
    • The ability to perform certain actions depends on an animal’s shape, size, and environment
    • Evolutionary convergence reflects different species’ adaptations to a similar environmental challenge
    • Physical laws impose constraints on animal size and shape
    Copyright © 2008 Pearson Education, Inc., publishing as Pearson Benjamin Cummings Video: Gal á pagos Sea Lion Video: Shark Eating Seal
  • 6. Fig. 40-2 (a) Tuna (b) Penguin (c) Seal
  • 7. Exchange with the Environment
    • An animal’s size and shape directly affect how it exchanges energy and materials with its surroundings
    • Exchange occurs as substances dissolved in the aqueous medium diffuse and are transported across the cells’ plasma membranes
    • A single-celled protist living in water has a sufficient surface area of plasma membrane to service its entire volume of cytoplasm
    Copyright © 2008 Pearson Education, Inc., publishing as Pearson Benjamin Cummings Video: Hydra Eating Daphnia
  • 8. Fig. 40-3 Exchange 0.15 mm (a) Single cell 1.5 mm (b) Two layers of cells Exchange Exchange Mouth Gastrovascular cavity
  • 9.
    • Multicellular organisms with a sac body plan have body walls that are only two cells thick, facilitating diffusion of materials
    Copyright © 2008 Pearson Education, Inc., publishing as Pearson Benjamin Cummings
  • 10.
    • More complex organisms have highly folded internal surfaces for exchanging materials
    Copyright © 2008 Pearson Education, Inc., publishing as Pearson Benjamin Cummings
  • 11. Fig. 40-4 0.5 cm Nutrients Digestive system Lining of small intestine Mouth Food External environment Animal body CO 2 O 2 Circulatory system Heart Respiratory system Cells Interstitial fluid Excretory system Anus Unabsorbed matter (feces) Metabolic waste products (nitrogenous waste) Kidney tubules 10 µm 50 µm Lung tissue Blood
  • 12. Fig. 40-4a Nutrients Mouth Digestive system Anus Unabsorbed matter (feces) Metabolic waste products (nitrogenous waste) Excretory system Circulatory system Interstitial fluid Cells Respiratory system Heart Blood Animal body CO 2 O 2 Food External environment
  • 13. Fig. 40-4b Lining of small intestine 0.5 cm
  • 14. Fig. 40-4c Lung tissue 50 µm
  • 15. Fig. 40-4d Kidney tubules 10 µm
  • 16.
    • In vertebrates, the space between cells is filled with interstitial fluid , which allows for the movement of material into and out of cells
    • A complex body plan helps an animal in a variable environment to maintain a relatively stable internal environment
    Copyright © 2008 Pearson Education, Inc., publishing as Pearson Benjamin Cummings
  • 17.
    • Most animals are composed of specialized cells organized into tissues that have different functions
    • Tissues make up organs , which together make up organ systems
    Hierarchical Organization of Body Plans Copyright © 2008 Pearson Education, Inc., publishing as Pearson Benjamin Cummings
  • 18. Table 40-1
  • 19.
    • Different tissues have different structures that are suited to their functions
    • Tissues are classified into four main categories: epithelial, connective, muscle, and nervous
    Tissue Structure and Function Copyright © 2008 Pearson Education, Inc., publishing as Pearson Benjamin Cummings
  • 20. Epithelial Tissue
    • Epithelial tissue covers the outside of the body and lines the organs and cavities within the body
    • It contains cells that are closely joined
    • The shape of epithelial cells may be cuboidal (like dice), columnar (like bricks on end), or squamous (like floor tiles)
    Copyright © 2008 Pearson Education, Inc., publishing as Pearson Benjamin Cummings
  • 21.
    • The arrangement of epithelial cells may be simple (single cell layer), stratified (multiple tiers of cells), or pseudostratified (a single layer of cells of varying length)
    Copyright © 2008 Pearson Education, Inc., publishing as Pearson Benjamin Cummings
  • 22. Fig. 40-5a Epithelial Tissue Cuboidal epithelium Simple columnar epithelium Pseudostratified ciliated columnar epithelium Stratified squamous epithelium Simple squamous epithelium
  • 23. Fig. 40-5b Apical surface Basal surface Basal lamina 40 µm
  • 24. Connective Tissue
    • Connective tissue mainly binds and supports other tissues
    • It contains sparsely packed cells scattered throughout an extracellular matrix
    • The matrix consists of fibers in a liquid, jellylike, or solid foundation
    Copyright © 2008 Pearson Education, Inc., publishing as Pearson Benjamin Cummings
  • 25.
    • There are three types of connective tissue fiber, all made of protein:
      • Collagenous fibers provide strength and flexibility
      • Elastic fibers stretch and snap back to their original length
      • Reticular fibers join connective tissue to adjacent tissues
    Copyright © 2008 Pearson Education, Inc., publishing as Pearson Benjamin Cummings
  • 26.
    • Connective tissue contains cells, including
      • Fibroblasts that secrete the protein of extracellular fibers
      • Macrophages that are involved in the immune system
    Copyright © 2008 Pearson Education, Inc., publishing as Pearson Benjamin Cummings
  • 27.
    • In vertebrates, the fibers and foundation combine to form six major types of connective tissue:
      • Loose connective tissue binds epithelia to underlying tissues and holds organs in place
      • Cartilage is a strong and flexible support material
      • Fibrous connective tissue is found in tendons , which attach muscles to bones, and ligaments , which connect bones at joints
    Copyright © 2008 Pearson Education, Inc., publishing as Pearson Benjamin Cummings
  • 28.
      • Adipose tissue stores fat for insulation and fuel
      • Blood is composed of blood cells and cell fragments in blood plasma
      • Bone is mineralized and forms the skeleton
    Copyright © 2008 Pearson Education, Inc., publishing as Pearson Benjamin Cummings
  • 29. Fig. 40-5c Connective Tissue Collagenous fiber Loose connective tissue Elastic fiber 120 µm Cartilage Chondrocytes 100 µm Chondroitin sulfate Adipose tissue Fat droplets 150 µm White blood cells 55 µm Plasma Red blood cells Blood Nuclei Fibrous connective tissue 30 µm Osteon Bone Central canal 700 µm
  • 30. Fig. 40-5d Collagenous fiber 120 µm Elastic fiber Loose connective tissue
  • 31. Fig. 40-5e Nuclei Fibrous connective tissue 30 µm
  • 32. Fig. 40-5f Osteon Central canal Bone 700 µm
  • 33. Fig. 40-5g Chondrocytes Chondroitin sulfate Cartilage 100 µm
  • 34. Fig. 40-5h Fat droplets Adipose tissue 150 µm
  • 35. Fig. 40-5i White blood cells Plasma Red blood cells 55 µm Blood
  • 36. Muscle Tissue
    • Muscle tissue consists of long cells called muscle fibers, which contract in response to nerve signals
    • It is divided in the vertebrate body into three types:
      • Skeletal muscle , or striated muscle, is responsible for voluntary movement
      • Smooth muscle is responsible for involuntary body activities
      • Cardiac muscle is responsible for contraction of the heart
    Copyright © 2008 Pearson Education, Inc., publishing as Pearson Benjamin Cummings
  • 37. Fig. 40-5j Muscle Tissue 50 µm Skeletal muscle Multiple nuclei Muscle fiber Sarcomere 100 µm Smooth muscle Cardiac muscle Nucleus Muscle fibers 25 µm Nucleus Intercalated disk
  • 38. Fig. 40-5k Skeletal muscle Multiple nuclei Muscle fiber Sarcomere 100 µm
  • 39. Fig. 40-5l Smooth muscle Nucleus Muscle fibers 25 µm
  • 40. Fig. 40-5m Nucleus Intercalated disk Cardiac muscle 50 µm
  • 41. Nervous Tissue
    • Nervous tissue senses stimuli and transmits signals throughout the animal
    • Nervous tissue contains:
      • Neurons , or nerve cells, that transmit nerve impulses
      • Glial cells , or glia , that help nourish, insulate, and replenish neurons
    Copyright © 2008 Pearson Education, Inc., publishing as Pearson Benjamin Cummings
  • 42. Fig. 40-5n Glial cells Nervous Tissue 15 µm Dendrites Cell body Axon Neuron Axons Blood vessel 40 µm
  • 43. Fig. 40-5o Dendrites Cell body Axon 40 µm Neuron
  • 44. Fig. 40-5p Glial cells Axons Blood vessel Glial cells and axons 15 µm
  • 45. Coordination and Control
    • Control and coordination within a body depend on the endocrine system and the nervous system
    • The endocrine system transmits chemical signals called hormones to receptive cells throughout the body via blood
    • A hormone may affect one or more regions throughout the body
    • Hormones are relatively slow acting, but can have long-lasting effects
    Copyright © 2008 Pearson Education, Inc., publishing as Pearson Benjamin Cummings
  • 46. Fig. 40-6 Stimulus Hormone Endocrine cell Signal travels everywhere via the bloodstream. Blood vessel Response (a) Signaling by hormones Stimulus Neuron Axon Signal Signal travels along axon to a specific location. Signal Axons Response (b) Signaling by neurons
  • 47. Fig. 40-6a Stimulus Endocrine cell Hormone Signal travels everywhere via the bloodstream. Blood vessel Response (a) Signaling by hormones
  • 48.
    • The nervous system transmits information between specific locations
    • The information conveyed depends on a signal’s pathway, not the type of signal
    • Nerve signal transmission is very fast
    • Nerve impulses can be received by neurons, muscle cells, and endocrine cells
    Copyright © 2008 Pearson Education, Inc., publishing as Pearson Benjamin Cummings
  • 49. Fig. 40-6b Stimulus Neuron Axon Signal Signal travels along axon to a specific location. Signal Axons Response (b) Signaling by neurons
  • 50. Concept 40.2: Feedback control loops maintain the internal environment in many animals
    • Animals manage their internal environment by regulating or conforming to the external environment
    Copyright © 2008 Pearson Education, Inc., publishing as Pearson Benjamin Cummings
  • 51.
    • A regulator uses internal control mechanisms to moderate internal change in the face of external, environmental fluctuation
    • A conformer allows its internal condition to vary with certain external changes
    Regulating and Conforming Copyright © 2008 Pearson Education, Inc., publishing as Pearson Benjamin Cummings
  • 52. Fig. 40-7 River otter (temperature regulator) Largemouth bass (temperature conformer) Body temperature (°C) 0 10 10 20 20 30 30 40 40 Ambient (environmental) temperature (ºC)
  • 53. Homeostasis
    • Organisms use homeostasis to maintain a “steady state” or internal balance regardless of external environment
    • In humans, body temperature, blood pH, and glucose concentration are each maintained at a constant level
    Copyright © 2008 Pearson Education, Inc., publishing as Pearson Benjamin Cummings
  • 54.
    • Mechanisms of homeostasis moderate changes in the internal environment
    • For a given variable, fluctuations above or below a set point serve as a stimulus ; these are detected by a sensor and trigger a response
    • The response returns the variable to the set point
    Mechanisms of Homeostasis Copyright © 2008 Pearson Education, Inc., publishing as Pearson Benjamin Cummings Animation: Positive Feedback Animation: Negative Feedback
  • 55. Fig. 40-8 Response: Heater turned off Stimulus: Control center (thermostat) reads too hot Room temperature decreases Set point: 20ºC Room temperature increases Stimulus: Control center (thermostat) reads too cold Response: Heater turned on
  • 56. Feedback Loops in Homeostasis
    • The dynamic equilibrium of homeostasis is maintained by negative feedback, which helps to return a variable to either a normal range or a set point
    • Most homeostatic control systems function by negative feedback, where buildup of the end product shuts the system off
    • Positive feedback loops occur in animals, but do not usually contribute to homeostasis
    Copyright © 2008 Pearson Education, Inc., publishing as Pearson Benjamin Cummings
  • 57. Alterations in Homeostasis
    • Set points and normal ranges can change with age or show cyclic variation
    • Homeostasis can adjust to changes in external environment, a process called acclimatization
    Copyright © 2008 Pearson Education, Inc., publishing as Pearson Benjamin Cummings
  • 58. Concept 40.3: Homeostatic processes for thermoregulation involve form, function, and behavior
    • Thermoregulation is the process by which animals maintain an internal temperature within a tolerable range
    Copyright © 2008 Pearson Education, Inc., publishing as Pearson Benjamin Cummings
  • 59.
    • Endothermic animals generate heat by metabolism; birds and mammals are endotherms
    • Ectothermic animals gain heat from external sources; ectotherms include most invertebrates, fishes, amphibians, and non-avian reptiles
    Endothermy and Ectothermy Copyright © 2008 Pearson Education, Inc., publishing as Pearson Benjamin Cummings
  • 60.
    • In general, ectotherms tolerate greater variation in internal temperature, while endotherms are active at a greater range of external temperatures
    • Endothermy is more energetically expensive than ectothermy
    Copyright © 2008 Pearson Education, Inc., publishing as Pearson Benjamin Cummings
  • 61. Fig. 40-9 (a) A walrus, an endotherm (b) A lizard, an ectotherm
  • 62. Variation in Body Temperature
    • The body temperature of a poikilotherm varies with its environment, while that of a homeotherm is relatively constant
    Copyright © 2008 Pearson Education, Inc., publishing as Pearson Benjamin Cummings
  • 63. Balancing Heat Loss and Gain
    • Organisms exchange heat by four physical processes: conduction, convection, radiation, and evaporation
    Copyright © 2008 Pearson Education, Inc., publishing as Pearson Benjamin Cummings
  • 64. Fig. 40-10 Radiation Evaporation Convection Conduction
  • 65.
    • Heat regulation in mammals often involves the integumentary system : skin, hair, and nails
    Copyright © 2008 Pearson Education, Inc., publishing as Pearson Benjamin Cummings
  • 66. Fig. 40-11 Epidermis Dermis Hypodermis Adipose tissue Blood vessels Hair Sweat pore Muscle Nerve Sweat gland Oil gland Hair follicle
  • 67.
    • Five general adaptations help animals thermoregulate:
      • Insulation
      • Circulatory adaptations
      • Cooling by evaporative heat loss
      • Behavioral responses
      • Adjusting metabolic heat production
    Copyright © 2008 Pearson Education, Inc., publishing as Pearson Benjamin Cummings
  • 68. Insulation
    • Insulation is a major thermoregulatory adaptation in mammals and birds
    • Skin, feathers, fur, and blubber reduce heat flow between an animal and its environment
    Copyright © 2008 Pearson Education, Inc., publishing as Pearson Benjamin Cummings
  • 69.
    • Regulation of blood flow near the body surface significantly affects thermoregulation
    • Many endotherms and some ectotherms can alter the amount of blood flowing between the body core and the skin
    • In vasodilation, blood flow in the skin increases, facilitating heat loss
    • In vasoconstriction, blood flow in the skin decreases, lowering heat loss
    Circulatory Adaptations Copyright © 2008 Pearson Education, Inc., publishing as Pearson Benjamin Cummings
  • 70.
    • The arrangement of blood vessels in many marine mammals and birds allows for countercurrent exchange
    • Countercurrent heat exchangers transfer heat between fluids flowing in opposite directions
    • Countercurrent heat exchangers are an important mechanism for reducing heat loss
    Copyright © 2008 Pearson Education, Inc., publishing as Pearson Benjamin Cummings
  • 71. Fig. 40-12 Canada goose Bottlenose dolphin Artery Artery Vein Vein Blood flow 33º 35ºC 27º 30º 18º 20º 10º 9º
  • 72.
    • Some bony fishes and sharks also use countercurrent heat exchanges
    • Many endothermic insects have countercurrent heat exchangers that help maintain a high temperature in the thorax
    Copyright © 2008 Pearson Education, Inc., publishing as Pearson Benjamin Cummings
  • 73. Cooling by Evaporative Heat Loss
    • Many types of animals lose heat through evaporation of water in sweat
    • Panting increases the cooling effect in birds and many mammals
    • Sweating or bathing moistens the skin, helping to cool an animal down
    Copyright © 2008 Pearson Education, Inc., publishing as Pearson Benjamin Cummings
  • 74.
    • Both endotherms and ectotherms use behavioral responses to control body temperature
    • Some terrestrial invertebrates have postures that minimize or maximize absorption of solar heat
    Behavioral Responses Copyright © 2008 Pearson Education, Inc., publishing as Pearson Benjamin Cummings
  • 75. Fig. 40-13
  • 76. Adjusting Metabolic Heat Production
    • Some animals can regulate body temperature by adjusting their rate of metabolic heat production
    • Heat production is increased by muscle activity such as moving or shivering
    • Some ectotherms can also shiver to increase body temperature
    Copyright © 2008 Pearson Education, Inc., publishing as Pearson Benjamin Cummings
  • 77. Fig. 40-14 RESULTS Contractions per minute O 2 consumption (mL O 2 /hr) per kg 0 0 20 20 15 10 5 25 30 35 40 60 80 100 120
  • 78. Fig. 40-15 PREFLIGHT PREFLIGHT WARM-UP FLIGHT Thorax Abdomen Time from onset of warm-up (min) Temperature (ºC) 0 2 4 25 30 35 40
  • 79.
    • Birds and mammals can vary their insulation to acclimatize to seasonal temperature changes
    • When temperatures are subzero, some ectotherms produce “antifreeze” compounds to prevent ice formation in their cells
    Acclimatization in Thermoregulation Copyright © 2008 Pearson Education, Inc., publishing as Pearson Benjamin Cummings
  • 80. Physiological Thermostats and Fever
    • Thermoregulation is controlled by a region of the brain called the hypothalamus
    • The hypothalamus triggers heat loss or heat generating mechanisms
    • Fever is the result of a change to the set point for a biological thermostat
    Copyright © 2008 Pearson Education, Inc., publishing as Pearson Benjamin Cummings
  • 81. Fig. 40-16 Sweat glands secrete sweat, which evaporates, cooling the body. Thermostat in hypothalamus activates cooling mechanisms. Blood vessels in skin dilate: capillaries fill; heat radiates from skin. Increased body temperature Decreased body temperature Thermostat in hypothalamus activates warming mechanisms. Blood vessels in skin constrict, reducing heat loss. Skeletal muscles contract; shivering generates heat. Body temperature increases; thermostat shuts off warming mechanisms. Homeostasis: Internal temperature of 36–38°C Body temperature decreases; thermostat shuts off cooling mechanisms.
  • 82. Concept 40.4: Energy requirements are related to animal size, activity, and environment
    • Bioenergetics is the overall flow and transformation of energy in an animal
    • It determines how much food an animal needs and relates to an animal’s size, activity, and environment
    Copyright © 2008 Pearson Education, Inc., publishing as Pearson Benjamin Cummings
  • 83. Energy Allocation and Use
    • Animals harvest chemical energy from food
    • Energy-containing molecules from food are usually used to make ATP, which powers cellular work
    • After the needs of staying alive are met, remaining food molecules can be used in biosynthesis
    • Biosynthesis includes body growth and repair, synthesis of storage material such as fat, and production of gametes
    Copyright © 2008 Pearson Education, Inc., publishing as Pearson Benjamin Cummings
  • 84. Fig. 40-17 Organic molecules in food External environment Animal body Digestion and absorption Nutrient molecules in body cells Carbon skeletons Cellular respiration ATP Heat Energy lost in feces Energy lost in nitrogenous waste Heat Biosynthesis Heat Heat Cellular work
  • 85.
    • Metabolic rate is the amount of energy an animal uses in a unit of time
    • One way to measure it is to determine the amount of oxygen consumed or carbon dioxide produced
    Quantifying Energy Use Copyright © 2008 Pearson Education, Inc., publishing as Pearson Benjamin Cummings
  • 86. Fig. 40-18
  • 87. Minimum Metabolic Rate and Thermoregulation
    • Basal metabolic rate (BMR) is the metabolic rate of an endotherm at rest at a “comfortable” temperature
    • Standard metabolic rate (SMR) is the metabolic rate of an ectotherm at rest at a specific temperature
    • Both rates assume a nongrowing, fasting, and nonstressed animal
    • Ectotherms have much lower metabolic rates than endotherms of a comparable size
    Copyright © 2008 Pearson Education, Inc., publishing as Pearson Benjamin Cummings
  • 88.
    • Metabolic rates are affected by many factors besides whether an animal is an endotherm or ectotherm
    • Two of these factors are size and activity
    Influences on Metabolic Rate Copyright © 2008 Pearson Education, Inc., publishing as Pearson Benjamin Cummings
  • 89. Size and Metabolic Rate
    • Metabolic rate per gram is inversely related to body size among similar animals
    • Researchers continue to search for the causes of this relationship
    • The higher metabolic rate of smaller animals leads to a higher oxygen delivery rate, breathing rate, heart rate, and greater (relative) blood volume, compared with a larger animal
    Copyright © 2008 Pearson Education, Inc., publishing as Pearson Benjamin Cummings
  • 90. Fig. 40-19 Elephant Horse Human Sheep Dog Cat Rat Ground squirrel Mouse Harvest mouse Shrew Body mass (kg) (log scale) BMR (L O 2 /hr) (Iog scale) 10 –3 10 –2 10 –2 10 –1 10 –1 10 10 1 1 10 2 10 2 10 3 10 3 (a) Relationship of BMR to body size Shrew Mouse Harvest mouse Sheep Rat Cat Dog Human Horse Elephant BMR (L O 2 /hr) (per kg) Ground squirrel Body mass (kg) (log scale) 10 –3 10 –2 10 –1 1 10 10 2 10 3 0 1 2 3 4 5 6 8 7 (b) Relationship of BMR per kilogram of body mass to body size
  • 91. Fig. 40-19a Shrew Harvest mouse Mouse Ground squirrel Rat Cat Dog Sheep Human Horse Elephant Body mass (kg) (log scale) BMR (L O 2 /hr) (log scale) (a) Relationship of BMR to body size 10 –3 10 –2 10 –2 10 –1 10 –1 1 1 10 10 2 10 3 10 10 2 10 3
  • 92. Fig. 40-19b 10 3 10 2 10 1 10 –1 10 –2 10 –3 0 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 Body mass (kg) (log scale) (b) Relationship of BMR per kilogram of body mass to body size BMR (L O2/hr) (per kg) Shrew Harvest mouse Mouse Rat Ground squirrel Cat Sheep Dog Human Horse Elephant
  • 93.
    • Activity greatly affects metabolic rate for endotherms and ectotherms
    • In general, the maximum metabolic rate an animal can sustain is inversely related to the duration of the activity
    Activity and Metabolic Rate Copyright © 2008 Pearson Education, Inc., publishing as Pearson Benjamin Cummings
  • 94.
    • Different species use energy and materials in food in different ways, depending on their environment
    • Use of energy is partitioned to BMR (or SMR), activity, thermoregulation, growth, and reproduction
    Energy Budgets Copyright © 2008 Pearson Education, Inc., publishing as Pearson Benjamin Cummings
  • 95. Fig. 40-20 Annual energy expenditure (kcal/hr) 60-kg female human from temperate climate 800,000 Basal (standard) metabolism Reproduction Thermoregulation Growth Activity 340,000 4-kg male Adélie penguin from Antarctica (brooding) 4,000 0.025-kg female deer mouse from temperate North America 8,000 4-kg female eastern indigo snake Endotherms Ectotherm
  • 96. Fig. 40-20a Annual energy expenditure (kcal/hr) 60-kg female human from temperate climate 800,000 Basal (standard) metabolism Reproduction Thermoregulation Growth Activity
  • 97. Fig. 40-20b Reproduction Thermoregulation Activity Basal (standard) metabolism 4-kg male Adélie penguin from Antarctica (brooding) Annual energy expenditure (kcal/yr) 340,000
  • 98. Fig. 40-20c Reproduction Thermoregulation Basal (standard) metabolism Activity 4,000 0.025-kg female deer mouse from temperate North America Annual energy expenditure (kcal/yr)
  • 99. Fig. 40-20d Reproduction Growth Activity Basal (standard) metabolism 4-kg female eastern indigo snake 8,000 Annual energy expenditure (kcal/yr)
  • 100. Torpor and Energy Conservation
    • Torpor is a physiological state in which activity is low and metabolism decreases
    • Torpor enables animals to save energy while avoiding difficult and dangerous conditions
    • Hibernation is long-term torpor that is an adaptation to winter cold and food scarcity
    Copyright © 2008 Pearson Education, Inc., publishing as Pearson Benjamin Cummings
  • 101. Fig. 40-21 Additional metabolism that would be necessary to stay active in winter Actual metabolism Arousals Body temperature Outside temperature Burrow temperature Metabolic rate (kcal per day) Temperature (°C) June August October December February April – 15 – 10 – 5 0 5 15 10 25 20 35 30 0 100 200
  • 102.
    • Estivation , or summer torpor, enables animals to survive long periods of high temperatures and scarce water supplies
    • Daily torpor is exhibited by many small mammals and birds and seems adapted to feeding patterns
    Copyright © 2008 Pearson Education, Inc., publishing as Pearson Benjamin Cummings
  • 103. Fig. 40-UN1 Homeostasis Stimulus: Perturbation/stress Response/effector Control center Sensor/receptor
  • 104. Fig. 40-UN2
  • 105. You should now be able to:
    • Distinguish among the following sets of terms: collagenous, elastic, and reticular fibers; regulator and conformer; positive and negative feedback; basal and standard metabolic rates; torpor, hibernation, estivation, and daily torpor
    • Relate structure with function and identify diagrams of the following animal tissues: epithelial, connective tissue (six types), muscle tissue (three types), and nervous tissue
    Copyright © 2008 Pearson Education, Inc., publishing as Pearson Benjamin Cummings
  • 106.
    • Compare and contrast the nervous and endocrine systems
    • Define thermoregulation and explain how endotherms and ectotherms manage their heat budgets
    • Describe how a countercurrent heat exchanger may function to retain heat within an animal body
    • Define bioenergetics and biosynthesis
    • Define metabolic rate and explain how it can be determined for animals
    Copyright © 2008 Pearson Education, Inc., publishing as Pearson Benjamin Cummings