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150 ch11 neurology

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AnaPhysio

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150 ch11 neurology

  1. 1. Anatomy and Physiology, Seventh Edition CChhaapptteerr 1111 LLeeccttuurree OOuuttlliinnee** *See PowerPoint Image Slides for all figures and tables pre-inserted into PowerPoint without notes. 11-1 Rod R. Seeley Idaho State University Trent D. Stephens Idaho State University Philip Tate Phoenix College Copyright © The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc. Permission required for reproduction or display.
  2. 2. 11-2 Functions of the Nervous System 1. Sensory input: Monitor internal and external stimuli 2. Integration. Brain and spinal cord process sensory input and initiate responses 3. Motor output: Controls of muscles and glands 4. Homeostasis. Regulate and coordinate physiology 5. Mental activity. Consciousness, thinking, memory, emotion
  3. 3. 11-3 The Nervous System • Components –Brain, spinal cord, nerves, and sensory receptors • Subdivisions –Central nervous system (CNS): brain and spinal cord –Peripheral nervous system (PNS) •Nerves: Sensory and Motor
  4. 4. Peripheral Nervous System 11-4 • Divided into – Sensory (Afferent) Division – Motor (Efferent Division • Sensory Division – Use sensory neurons to transmit nerve impulses toward the brain and spinal cord – Receptors in various body location react to stimuli (touch, pressure, heat, stretch, light, etc) and trigger a nerve impulse in the sensory neuron • Motor Division – Use motor neurons to transmit nerve impulses away from the brain and spinal cord – Stimulate effectors (muscle and glands)
  5. 5. 11-5 Divisions of PNS • Sensory (afferent): transmits nerve impulses from receptors to CNS. • Motor (efferent): transmits nerve impulses from CNS to effectors (muscles, glands)
  6. 6. Types of Sensory and Motor 11-6 Information Figure 12.3
  7. 7. Sensory Division of the PNS • Transmit nerve impulses over sensory neurons to the CNS from receptors • Receptors are classified as: –Somatic receptors - those found in skin, joints, skeletal muscles, and special sense organs • Respond to touch, pressure, heat, stretch, pain, light –Visceral receptors - located in walls of viscera • Respond to stretch, pain, temperature, chemical stimuli (CO2) 11-7
  8. 8. Motor Division of PNS • Transmits impulses away from the CNS to effectors • Somatic nervous system: from CNS to skeletal muscles. – Voluntary. – Single neuron system. Use anterior horn motor neurons to stimulate the skeletal muscle • Autonomic nervous system (ANS): from CNS to smooth muscle, cardiac muscle and certain glands. – Subconscious or involuntary control. – Two neuron system: first from CNS to ganglion; second from ganglion to effector. – Divisions of the ANS • Sympathetic. Prepares body for physical activity. • Parasympathetic. Regulates resting or vegetative functions such as digesting food or emptying of the urinary bladder. 11-8
  9. 9. Autonomic Nervous System 11-9
  10. 10. Cells of Nervous System • Neurons or nerve cells receive stimuli and transmit action potentials to other neurons or effectors 11-10 – Organization • Cell body or soma • Dendrites: input • Axons: output • Neuroglia or glial cells – Support and protect neurons
  11. 11. 11-11 The Neuron • The human body contains billions of neurons – Basic functional unit of the nervous system • Specialized cells conduct electrical impulses along the plasma membrane – Nerve impulse: a series of action potentials • Characteristics – Longevity – can live and function for a lifetime – Do not divide – fetal neurons lose their ability to undergo mitosis; neural stem cells are an exception – High metabolic rate – require abundant oxygen and glucose
  12. 12. Parts of the Neuron 11-12 • Cell Body. Aka Soma or Perikaryon – Contains nucleus and nucleolus – Major biosynthetic center – No centrioles (hence its amitotic nature) – Nissl bodies = chromatophilic substance = rough E.R: primary site of protein synthesis. – Tapers to form axon hillock – Cytoskeleton of neurofilaments and nerutubules • Dendrites: short, often highly branched. – Receptive regions of the neuron • Axons. Long cytoplasmic process capable of propagating a nerve impulse – Can branch to form collaterals. – Axon hillock: Initial segment: beginning of axon – Axoplasm - cytoplasm of the axon – Axolemma - membrane of the axon – Presynaptic terminals (terminal
  13. 13. Structure of a Neuron 11-13 • Dendrites: short, often highly branched. – Receptive regions of the neuron • Axons. Long cytoplasmic process capable of propagating a nerve impulse – Axoplasm - cytoplasm of the axon – Axolemma - membrane of the axon – Axon hillock: Initial segment: beginning of axon – Can branch to form collaterals. – Presynaptic terminals (terminal boutons) – Telodendria - the fine terminal branches of the main axon; end at – Synaptic terminals; aka synaptic knob • Contain vesicles filled with neuro-transmitter (NT)
  14. 14. Axoplasmic Transport 11-14 • Anterograde: – Axoplasm moved from cell body toward terminals. – Supply materials for growth, repair, renewal. – Can move cytoskeletal proteins, organelles away from cell body toward axon terminals. • Retrograde – Away from axonal terminal toward the cell body – Damaged organelles, recycled plasma membrane, and substances taken in by endocytosis can be transported up axon to cell body. – Rabies and herpes virus can enter axons in damaged skin and be transported to CNS. Would include toxins such as heavy metals (the chemical, not the noise)
  15. 15. 11-15 Types of Neurons • Functional classification – Sensory or afferent: action potentials toward CNS – Motor or efferent: action potentials away from CNS – Interneurons or association neurons: within CNS from one neuron to another • Structural classification – Multipolar: most neurons in CNS; motor neurons – Bipolar: sensory in retina of the eye and nose – Unipolar: single process that divides into two branches. Part that extends to the periphery has dendrite-like sensory
  16. 16. Structural Classes of Neurons 11-16 Table 11.1.1
  17. 17. Structural Classes of Neurons 11-17 Table 11.1.2
  18. 18. Structural Classes of Neurons 11-18 Table 11.1.3
  19. 19. 11-19 Neurons Classified by Function Figure 12.11
  20. 20. Neuroglia of CNS: Astrocytes • Largest and most numerous • Functions include: 1. Form the blood-brain barrier – Processes form feet that cover the surfaces of neurons and blood vessels and the pia mater. Regulate what substances reach the CNS from the blood 1. Repair damaged neural tissue 2. Guide neuron development 3. Control the interstitial environ-ment. – Regulate concentration of Na, K, and 11-20 CO2 – Control the volume of blood flow through cerebral capillaries – Absorb and recycle some NTs
  21. 21. Neuroglia of CNS: Ependymal Cells • Line brain ventricles and spinal cord central canal. Specialized versions of ependymal form choroid plexuses. • Choroid plexus – Secrete cerebrospinal fluid. Cilia help move fluid thru the cavities of the brain. 11-21
  22. 22. Neuroglia of CNS: Microglia and Oligodendrocytes • Microglia: specialized macrophages. Respond to inflammation, phagocytize necrotic tissue, microorganisms, and foreign substances that invade the CNS. • Oligodendrocytes: form myelin sheaths if surround axon. Single oligodendrocytes can form myelin sheaths around portions of several axons. 11-22
  23. 23. 11-23 Neuroglia of PNS • Schwann cells or neurolemmocytes: – Wrap around portion of only one axon to form myelin sheath. – Wrap around many times. – As cells grow around axon, cytoplasm is squeezed out and multiple layers of cell membrane wrap the axon. Cell membrane primarily phospholipid. – Outer surface of Schwann cell called the neurilemma • Satellite cells: surround neuron cell bodies in ganglia, provide support and nutrients
  24. 24. 11-24 Myelinated and Unmyelinated Axons • Myelinated axons – Myelin protects and insulates axons from one another, speeds transmission, functions in repair of axons. – Not continuous – Nodes of Ranvier – Completion of development of myelin sheaths at 1 yr. – Degeneration of myelin sheaths occurs in multiple sclerosis and some cases of diabetes mellitus. • Unmyelinated axons: rest in depressions of Schwann cells or oligoden- drocytes. Not wrapped around the axon; gray matter.
  25. 25. Regions of the Brain & SC White vs. Gray Matter 11-25 • White matter – Dense collections of myelinated axons. – Only axons are myelinated!! • Gray matter – Unmyelinated axons, cell bodies, dendrites, neuroglia. – Integrative functions • In brain – Gray matter forms the outer layer (cortex) as well as inner nuclei; – White matter is deeper. • In spinal cord – White matter is outer layer, – Gray matter is deeper.
  26. 26. 11-26 Nerve Fiber Types • Type A: large-diameter, myelinated. Conduct at 15-120 m/s. Motor neurons supplying skeletal and most sensory neurons • Type B: medium-diameter, lightly myelinated. Conduct at 3-15 m/s. Part of ANS • Type C: small-diameter, unmyelinated. Conduct at 2 m/s or less. Part of ANS
  27. 27. 11-27 The Synapse • Junction between two neurons • Site where nerve impulse in one cell cause excitation in the next cell • Types of cells in synapse – Presynaptic neuron - conducts impulse toward the synapse – Postsynaptic neuron - conducts impulse away from the synapse • Two major types of synapses – Electrical synapses - rare in the CNS – Chemical synapses - most common type in CNS • Synapses between a neuron and its effector: – Neuromuscular junction - between a neuron and a muscle – Neuroglandular synapse - between a neuron and a gland
  28. 28. 11-28 Electrical Synapses • Gap junctions that allow local current to flow between adjacent cells. Connexons: protein tubes in cell membrane that allow flow of ions from one cell to the next. • Found in cardiac muscle and many types of smooth muscle. Action potential of one cell causes action potential in next cell, almost as if the tissue were one cell. • Important where contractile activity among a group of cells important.
  29. 29. 11-29 Types of Neural Synapses
  30. 30. 11-30 Chemical Synapse • Presynaptic bulb has secretory vesicles that contain neurotrans-mitter chemical (NT) • NT must pass across the synaptic cleft, space that separates pre- and postsynaptic membranes • Postsynaptic membrane contains receptors specific for each type of NT • Binding of NT to its receptor causes ion channels to open or close • Postsynaptic membrane is thus either stimulated or inhibited
  31. 31. 11-31 Nerves • Nerves - bundles of axons – If only sensory axons, called sensory nerves – If only motor axons, called motor nerves – If both sensory and motor axons, called mixed nerves • Connective Tissue Coverings – Endoneurium – layer of delicate connective tissue surrounding the axon • Nerve fascicles – groups of axons bound into bundles – Perineurium – connective tissue wrapping surrounding a nerve fascicle – Epineurium – whole nerve is surrounded by tough fibrous sheath
  32. 32. A. Note the similarity of a nerve to a 11-32 Structure of a Nerve Figure 12.16a muscle 1. Just as a muscle is a collection of muscle fibers, a nerve is a collection of nerve fibers (axons). 2. Each is broken up in smaller units known as fascicles 3. Each is covered by connective tissue: • Epimysium vs. Epineurium • Perimysium vs. Perineurium • Endomysium vs. Endoneurium
  33. 33. Neuronal Pathways and Circuits • Organization of neurons in CNS varies in complexity – Convergent pathways: many neurons converge and synapse with smaller number of neurons. E.g., synthesis of data in brain. – Divergent pathways: small number of presynaptic neurons synapse with large number of postsynaptic neurons. E.g., important information can be transmitted to many parts of the brain. 11-33

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