Cartilage and bone capture


Published on

cartilage and bone slides with notes from teacher on bottom... nycpm

  • Be the first to comment

  • Be the first to like this

No Downloads
Total views
On SlideShare
From Embeds
Number of Embeds
Embeds 0
No embeds

No notes for slide
  • Jelly like and a foam like. Blood is window to whats going on in bodyHigh oxiproline in urine means what.Low RBC – anemiaClinical… bone level too high too low.
  • Cartilage is avascular.
  • Chondo = cartlageBlast is undifferetaited cell that has capacity to divide and doa bunch of stuff. Too much blast cells is not a good thing
  • Making intercellular matrix. In connective tissue, cells were scattered. But here as they push apart they get trapped in a depression – lacunae, very distinct to indetify. Once in here they become chondrocytes.
  • A is extra cellualr tissueB is thelacunaue… holes are lacunaueShrunken dot in the middle is the chondrocyte. Look at the 3 in a row.. Area wherchondrocytes are dividing. Interstitial growth
  • Cartilage = HEFEar is flexible so elasticFibrous where you need resistance to stress… main place is intersdiscs
  • Sulfate highly charged and they hold water.. Therefor very flexible bc has high water content.
  • Even though pushed apart your going to see lines of cells. Interstitial. Outer layer in fibrousInner is undif cells and chondroblasts. Push outwards.. That’s how they grow
  • Ch is lacunea, bottom is fibrous layer, cells has big nucleus,, its making intercellualr matrix and push furhter and further away from each other. notice the 3 chondrocytes lined up.. Interstitial growth is the division of the chondrocytes… Bottom bottom is fibroblasts which come from mesenchyme. P for perichondorium
  • Perichondrium is the bottom p.. White area is where new chondroblasts are becoming chondrocytes… deeper stain is chondrocytes… rows are called isogenis clusters. Never see isogenis clusters in bone. Only in cartilage
  • Mitotic division within lacunaeGrowth in width appositional.. Growth in length interstitial
  • Things diffuse through watery intercelleluar matrix
  • Nuetrophils move into damaged area and gobble things up as well as macrophages. Macrophage come from blood cells. Cart is avascular. So if you break chunk of cartilage these cells arent coming in there to clean it or attack.. Must be removed surgically if bad cartilage infected. Cartilage avascular
  • This is cartilage. Spread apart cells in lacunae. Dot is shrunken chondrcytes.No fibers so its hyaline - smooth lake
  • Hs fibers… so its fibrous cartilage.. Def not a smooth lake
  • Elastic cartilageStains blueish? Notice the dark distinct elastic bands
  • Cartilage - fibrous
  • Isogenis clusters so its cartilage. Has fibers.. Fibrous cartilage.. Again. it doesn’t look like a smooth lake
  • Fibrous cartilage.. Isogenis clusters chondrocytes.Type 1 collagen fibers, lots of it
  • Zoomed in.. Lots of collagen
  • Bone is little more complex
  • Now were going to compare bone to cartilage. Compact and trabceluar are mature bone.
  • Shaft is long part and is compact… all is mature bone… ends are trabecular and spongy
  • Compact is outside… right side is trabecular.. Very easy to see. Inside eeventualy develops into mature bone
  • Outside is compact
  • Osteum = boneInner layer will have osteoblast . Made from primitive mesenchyme…. Pushed out. Trapped in lacuna..
  • Mesen . Osteoprogenitro. Osteoblast. And osteoclast= final product and is a macrophage.
  • Type 1 forms a meshwork. Holes. Bone is vascularHoles is where calcification takes place.Vesicles occupy the holes in the spongy bones. Contain chemicals to aattract calcium phosphate and GAG. Very hard so no diffusion. Not wateryOsteoblast make matrix type 1 collagen fibers. cell retain shape. So osteocyte remains stellate shapePeriosteum (bottom layer) will have lots of vascules. But osteocytes need nutrients. One communicates with other via gap junction within a deep lacunaeOsteoide – immature bone not yet calcified. Need vitamin c for effective cross linking of callogen , if not then you will have deformed bone. Sailors had bone defects after cruise. Cure was limes
  • Osteocyte.. When trappe din lacuna.Chondrocyte.. When trapped in lacuna
  • Osteocyte are metabolically active
  • Bone – major storage of calciumWhen calcium gets too high, c cells turn off parathyroid hormone and put calcium back into bone. C cell – calcium homeostasis. C for calcitonin
  • Osteoclast. Like cleaners.ruffles like octopuses. Attach to bony surface. Contain lysosomal enzymes and degrade the bone.
  • Stem cells – osteoblast – osteocytesKnow vitamins A D and C and causes of definciency.
  • Know this cartoon.. Mitochondria.. Needs a lot of energy. Ruffle border.. Right side is the bone. With enough calium in bone it stops the mobilzation of calcium (also on the right)
  • Know this.
  • Arrow is pointing to osteoclasts.
  • Forget this. skipped
  • Mature bone.. No pattern .. Lighter area is decalcified. Circular thing on top is a lamella araranged around a abversino canal … circle is lamellar bone
  • Bone when it is not decalcified… osteocytes appear dark.. Canaliculi are the lines coming out of them and they are used in communication with each other. Compact bone
  • Structures that bear weight of entire building = same principal of the bone.
  • Picture same as 5 slides back. Blood vesel enters the bone and hits the hoversioncanals.from top view hoversion systems travel through entire length of the bone.
  • immature bone.
  • Capilaries inside hoversion canal. Dark dots are ostecytes in lacuna. Hoversion system is the entire citcle. Osteocytes all communicate with each other and ultimaltely the hoversion canal. (ges closer and closer)… then eventuauly down the canal to the peristeum. When osteocytes die the bone dies
  • Osteon = one hoversion system
  • Canaliculie for communication
  • Osteon in decalcified … cant stain a bone, cant get dye in
  • This is not the for picture …Immature bone = woven bone
  • Bone is very light but very strong. Compact bone along the shaft of the bone.
  • Fracture repair . Area of fracture has a clot. Will see a small black and blue..First – blood clot bc disrupted ciculation in hoversion system and osteocytes will die. And that portion of bone will die.. Still have periosteum. Fibroblast from periosteum invade clot and make grandulation tissue (that’s why u line up bone ) to bridge where the clot is. Hemorage is site of blood clot. Callous becomes cartilage and later replaced by bone. Need calcification (to harden it). Get spongy bone and then eventualy compact bone. Will only happen once patient starts walking (stress on the area)
  • Bone formation. Cartilage model in the embryo… bottom left is how we are born .First blue area on top are blood vessels and creat beginning of the shaft. Bone grows from the blue lines (growth plate) . Maintained from embryonic state up until the end of puberty. Next few slides on growth plates. shaft will be compact lamellar bone. Notice the artery and vein
  • This is Whats going on at growth plate. This is still cartilage . Pushes ends apart (interstitialy)Noticeisogenis clusters. (interstitial growth) area of proliferation. Then mitosis stops.. Cells get larger in the lacuna(hypertrophy). Chondrocytes will be starved of nutrients (will die) and be replaced by osteoblasts (which will make these bony spicules. Osteoblast and clasts lining at bottom
  • Cartilage and bone capture

    2. 2. CARTILAGE & BONE• Cartilage & bone are examples of specialized connective tissue• Both originate from mesoderm and mesenchyme• The major difference is that cartilage is avascular while bone is vascularized• Cartilage contains an antiangiogenesis factor that prevents invasion of the tissue by blood vessels
    3. 3. CARTILAGE• Like all connective tissue, cartilage is composed of cells, intercellular space called ground substance or intercellular matrix and fibers – (collagen)• The cells of cartilage are chondrocytes• Chondrocytes originate from stellate shaped mesenchymal cells.• Mesenchymal cells round up and differentiate into chondroblasts• Chondroblasts synthesize the intercellular matrix
    4. 4. CARTILAGE• When chondroblasts surround themselves with the intercellular matrix, they become less active and are called chondrocytes• In fact, when the chondroblasts become entrapped in small areas of the intercellular matrix called lacunae – literally small lakes
    5. 5. Appearance Of CartilageConsists of round cells suspended in an extracellular matrixWhen fixed, round cells shrink and pull away from matrixResultant “empty” space is called a lacuna, appearing as a halo or crescent around the remnants of the cellAvascular
    6. 6. Cartilage Types•Cartilage is classified by the components of the matrix •Hyaline (very smooth like a lake) • no apparent fibers in the matrix •eg. articular cartilages •Elastic •presence of elastic fibers in the matrix •eg. pinna of ear •Fibrous presence of an abundance of type I collagen bundles eg. intervertebral discs
    7. 7. Cartilage Matrix•Contains: •hyaluronic acid •chondroitin sulfate •keratan sulfate – •elastin in elastic cartilage •type II collagen •type 1 collagen in fibrocartilage
    8. 8. CARTILAGE MATRIX• The extracellular matrix consists of fibers and an amorphous ground substance• Fibers are collagen Type II, elastic and reticular• Ground Substance is composed of GAGs of the proteoglycans• Hyaluronic Acid• Chondroitin sulfate **• Keratan sulfate
    9. 9. Cartilage Growth & FormationInterstitial Chondrocytes divide secrete matrix, and are pushed apart by the matrixA positional catilage surrounded by perichondrium innermost layer of cells = chondroblasts secrete matrix materials which are added on to edge of existent cartilage
    10. 10. GROWTH OF CARTILAGE• Interstitial Growth – literally from within – chondrocytes undergo mitosis within the lacunae. There are long rows of chondrocytes formed called isogenous clusters. Growth in length of a piece of cartilage is by interstitial growth• Appositional Growth – New cartilage cells and interstitial matrix are added onto the surface of a piece of cartilage
    11. 11. GROWTH OF CARTILAGE• Appositional Growth continued –• Cartilage is covered by a connective tissue investment called the perichondrium• The perichondrium consists of two layers, a cellular layer immediately adjacent to the piece of cartilage & a fibrous layer located more superficially• The inner cellular layer contains undifferentiated mesenchymal cells that continue to differentiate into chondroblasts and slowly add themselves and the matrix that they produce to the surface of the piece of cartilage• Blood vessels contained within the perichondruim represent the source of nutrients that diffuse through the ground substance to maintain the chondrocytes
    12. 12. CARTILAGE MATRIX• The highest concentration of newly synthesized GAGs is in the matrix immediately surrounding the chondroblast or chondrocyte• Bound Water – Chondroblasts and chondrocytes receive their nutrients by diffusion through the water component & if this life line is compromised, the cells will die• Because cartilage can do quite well in an avascular environment, when a piece breaks off, it has no trouble surviving and can live for years. It has to be removed surgically
    13. 13. BONE
    14. 14. CALCIFICATION OF CARTILAGE• As we shall see in a later lecture, a normal process called endochondral ossification in hyaline cartilage models of the long bones in a fetus and in an area of bone called the epiphyseal growth plate is a mechanism of bone formation.• For now, we shall just look at bone and compare it to cartilage
    15. 15. TERMSMacroscopic Compact - solid chunk of bone Trabecular = Spongy = Cancellous meshwork of bony spiculesMicroscopic Immature = Woven – all bone starts out as immature irregular arrangement of fibers in matrix Mature = Lamellar layered arrangement of fibers in matrix – tree trunk
    16. 16. BONE• Again like all connective tissue, bone consists of cells, fibers and intercellular matrix• Bone like cartilage is invested with a connective tissue covering called the periosteum.• The periosteum contains an outer fibrous layer and an inner cellular layer
    17. 17. BONE• Within the inner cellular layer, there are small spindle-shaped cells (mesenchymal cells). These are the osteoprogenitor cells.• Within the inner aspect of the fibrous layer, there are osteoprogenitor cells.• Osteoprogenitor cells and osteoblasts occupy this layer and it is called the osteogenic layer.• There are also osteoclasts present in the osteogenic layer.• Osteoprogenitor cells can undergo malignant transformation. This disease is osteogenic sarcoma.
    18. 18. BONE CELLS• Osteoblasts – differentiate from the mesenchymal cells but UNLIKE the chondroblasts, osteoblasts retain their stellate shape and are found on the surface of a developing spicule of bone• Osteoblasts make collagen Type I fibers and ground substance• Ground Substance contains GAGs, glycoproteins and osteonectin which anchors mineral components to collagen fibers & osteocalcin, a calcium-binding protein
    19. 19. BONE CELLS• Immature bone (before it is calcified) is called osteoid and consists of collagen fibers and ground substance• Mineralization involves deposition of many different minerals to hydroxyapatite crystals Ca 10(PO4) 6(OH) 3• Vitamin C is necessary for the osteoblast to synthesize osteoid, i.e. make collagen and is also necessary for fracture repair• Vitamin D is necessary for proper intestinal absorption of calcium, defect results in rickets in children and osteomalacia in adults. Excess causes bone resorption• Vitamin A deficiency inhibits bone formation and growth while excess causes a faster rate of ossification of the epiphyseal growth plates. Both deficiency and excess cause small stature
    20. 20. Mineralization of boneIncresed concentrations of Ca and PO ions in thelocal matrix are brought about by: binding of Ca by osteocalcin increases local concentration osteoblasts stimulated to secrete alkaline phosphatase alkaline phosphatase => increased Ca accumulation
    21. 21. BONE CELLSOsteocytes – As osteoblasts make and secrete osteoid around themselves, they get trapped & surrounded by matrix (like falling into cement with arms and legs extended). Since they retain their stellate shape,the matrix hardens around the cytoplasmic processes forming tiny tunnels called caniculi where the cell processes remain
    22. 22. BONE CELLS• Once the cells are trapped in their lacunae, they are called osteocytes• The cytoplasmic processes of osteocytes communicate with each other within the caniculi via gap junctions• The osteocyte is quite metabolically inactive although some activity does occur• Osteocytes occupy the most but not the entire lacuna• They have densely stained small irregular nuclei• Osteocytes in their lacunae are surrounded by extracellular fluid called “bone fluid”• May be different composition from extracellular fluid of other tissues perhaps due to surface osteocytes & osteoblasts forming some type of “membrane” or barrier that separated bone fluid from other tissue fluids
    23. 23. BONE CELLS – HORMONAL INFLUENCES• Hormonal control of Calcium Homeostasis• In times of low plasma Calcium, parathyroid hormone is released from the parathyroid glands• Parathyroid hormone interacts with receptors on osteoclasts and osteocytes to cause calcium to be released from bone – done through mediation of osteoclast-stimulating factor. Excess PTH resulte in bone being more susceptible to fracture• Calcitonin- produced by parafollicular cells of thyroid - when blood levels of calcium are normal or high, calcitonin is released from the thyroid gland causing calcium to be absorbed and deposited into bone – does so by eliminating the ruffled border of the osteoclasts• Pituitary Growth Hormone – stimulates overall growth – epiphyseal plates. Overproduction results in gigantism and deficiency in dwarfism
    24. 24. BONE CELLS• Osteoclasts – these are derived from the peripheral blood monocyte and as such are part of the monocyte phagocyte system• Large, multinucleated,giant cells formed by the fusion of several monocytes• Major resorbers of bone matrix• Found in depressions on the bone surface called Howship’s lacunae• Contain a ruffled border on the resorptive surface, many mitochindria, Golgi bodies, vesicles & RER• Clear Zone surrounds the ruffeled border and contains microfilaments which help osteoclasts maintain contact with the bony surface and also isolates the osteoclastic activity• Vesicular Zone – exocytotic vesicles that transfer the lysosomal enzymes to the Howship’s Lacula & endocytotic vesicles that transfer degraded bone products from Howship Lacula to the ingerof the cell• Basal Area- located on the side of the cell opposite the ruffled border – contains most of the organelles Non-dividing but DNA synthesis does occur
    25. 25. Cells of boneOsteoprogenitor cells derived from stem cells of mesenchyme triggered to become osteoblastOsteoblasts appears as a single layer of cuboidal cells lying on surface of developing bone exocytose alkaline phosphatase rich, membrane bound matrix vesicles that are involved in mineralization of the matrix
    26. 26. Cells of bone (continued)Osteocytes mature bone cell trapped in lacunae in matrix processes contact those of other osteocytes and osteoblasts, joined by gap junctionsOsteoclasts large, multinucleated cells found in depressions on the surface of the bone cells release hydrolytic enzymes that degrade the bone matrix
    27. 27. BONE RESORPTION• Osteoclasts secrete acid – decalcifies surface layer of bone• Acid hydrolases, collagenases degrade the organic portion of bone• Osteoclasts resorb the organic and inorganic residues of the bone matrix and release them into connective tissue capillaries.
    28. 28. LamellaeCircumferential lining or circling the marrow or outer surface of the bone respectivelyConcentric arranged in concentric circles around the Haversion canalInterstitial short arcs in spaces between Haversion systems
    29. 29. COMPACT BONE• Outer & Inner circumferential lamellae are produced by the periosteum and endosteum and encircle the outer and inner aspects of the bone• Haversian lamellae are found between the outer and inner circumferential lamellae• Haversian lamellae form concentric rings around a small canal containing blood vessels and nerves – the canal is called the Haversian Canal and represents the vascular system of the bone
    30. 30. COMPACT BONE• One Haversian system is also known as an osteon and is separated from other Haversian systems by a cement line• Each lamella is connected to another by the canaliculi and ultimately with the periosteum and endosteum• In this manner the innermost osteocytes maintain a connection with the circulatory system. If the system breaks down, the osteocytes die and so does that portion of bone
    31. 31. SPONGY BONE• This is also mature bone• Unlike compact bone, spongy bone is merely spicules covered by endosteum• Bone marrow is present between spicules• Found in flat bones of skull
    32. 32. Lab 9 Cartilage and Bone
    33. 33. BONE FORMATION