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Each bone is made up of several types of tissues and is an organ II. Bone Structure A. Bones differ in size and shape, yet are similar in several ways B. Parts of a long bone (pg. 132; fig. 7.1-7.2) a. Epiphysis- expanded ends of bones that form joints with adjacent bones b. Articular cartilages-(hyaline cartilage) cover the epiphysis c. Diaphysis- the shaft of the bone d. Periosteum- a tough layer of vascular connective tissue that covers the bone and is continuous with ligaments and tendons e. A bone’s shape makes possible its function; bony processes or groves indicate places of attachments for muscles f. Compact bone makes up the wall of the Diaphysis; the epiphyses are filled with spongy bone to reduce the weight of the skeleton g. The Diaphysis contains a hollow medullary cavity that is lined with endosteum and filled with marrow C. Microscopic Structure a. Osteocytes- bone cells that are located within lacunae that lie in concentric circles around osteonic canals b. Intercellular material consists of collagen and inorganic salts c. In compact bone, osteocytes and intercellular material are organized into osteons that are connected together d. Osteonic canals contain blood vessels and nerve fibers and extend longitudinally through bone e. Osteonic canals are interconnected by transverse perforating canals f. Unlike compact bone, the osteocytes and intercellular material in spongy bone are not arranged around osteonic canals III. Bone Development and Growth A. Bones form by replacing connective tissue in the fetus B. Intramembranous Bones- form within sheet like layers of connective tissue C. Endochondral Bones- replace masses of cartilage
D. Intramembranous Bones a. The flat bones of the skull form as Intramembranous bones that develop from layers of connective tissue b. Osteoblasts deposit bony tissue around themselves c. Once Osteoblasts deposit bone and are located in lacunae, they are called osteocytes d. Cells of the membranous connective tissue that lie outside the developing bone give rise to the Periosteum. E. Endochondral Bones a. Most of the bones of the skeleton fall into this category b. They first develop as cartilage models and are then replaced with bone c. Cartilage is broken down in the Diaphysis and progressively replaced with bone while the Periosteum develops on the outside d. Cartilage tissue is invaded by blood vessels and Osteoblasts that first form spongy bone at the primary ossification center e. Osteoblasts beneath the Periosteum lay down compact bone outside the spongy bone f. Secondary ossification centers appear later in the epiphyses g. A band of hyaline cartilage, the epiphseal disk, forms between the two ossification centers h. Layers of cartilage cells undergoing mitosis make up the epiphseal disk i. Osteoclasts break down the calcified matrix and are replaced with bone-building Osteoblasts that deposit bone in place of calcified cartilage j. Epiphyseal disks are responsible for lengthening bones while increases in thickness are due to Intramembranous ossification underneath the periosteum k. A medullary cavity forms in the region of the Diaphysis due to the activity of Osteoclasts F. Homeostasis of Bone Tissue a. Osteoclasts tear down and Osteoblasts build bone throughout the lifespan, with an average of 3% to 5% of bone calcium exchanged annually IV. Bone Function A. Support and Protection a. Bones give shape to the head, thorax, and limbs
b. Bones such as the pelvic and lower limbs provide support for the body c. Bones of the skull protect the brain, ears, and eyes B. Body Movement a. Bones can act as levers i. A lever has four components: a rigid bar, a pivot of fulcrum, an abject that is moved against resistance and a force that supplies energy C. Blood Cell Formation a. Two kinds of marrow occupy the medullary cavities of bone. i. Red marrow functions in the formation of red blood cells, white blood cells and platelets and is found in the spongy bone of the skull, ribs, sternum, clavicles, vertebrae and pelvis ii.Yellow marrow, occupying the cavities of most bones; stores fat D. Storage of Inorganic Salts a. The inorganic matrix of bone stores inorganic mineral salts in the form of calcium phosphate b. Calcium in bone is a reservoir for body calcium; when blood levels are low, Osteoclasts, release calcium from bone c. Calcium is stored in bone under the influence of calcitonin when blood levels of calcium are high d. Bone also stores Mg, Na, K, and Carbonate ions e. Bones can also accumulate harmful elements such as lead, radium, and strontium V. Skeletal Organization A. The axial skeleton consists of the skull, hyoid bone, vertebral column (vertebrae and intervertebral disks), and thorax (ribs and sternum). B. The appendicular skeleton consists of the pectoral girdle (scapulae and clavicles), upper limbs (humerus, radius, ulna, carpals, metacarpals and phalanges), pelvic girdle (coxal bones articulating with the sacrum) and lower limbs (femur, tibia, fibula, patella, tarsal, metatarsals, and phalanges) VI. Joints A. Joints (articulations) are the functional junctions between bones B. Joints enable a wide variety of body movement
C. Joints can be classified according to the degree of movement possible and can be immovable, slightly movable, or freely movable D. Joints can also classified according to the type of tissue that binds them together E. Fibrous Joints (pg. 162; fig. 7.33) a. Fibrous joints are held close together by dense connective tissue and are immovable (sutures of skull) or only slightly movable (joint between the distal, tibia, and fibula) F. Cartilaginous Joints (pg. 162) a. Hyaline cartilage or disks of Fibrocartilage unite the bones in cartilaginous joints b. Intervertebral disks between vertebral help absorb shock and are slightly movable c. Other ex. of the cartilage joints include the symphysis pubis and the first rib with the sternum G. Synovial Joints (pg. 162; figs. 7.34-7.35) a. Most joints of the skeleton are synovial joints, which are more complex than fibrous or cartilaginous joints b. The articular ends of bone in a synovial joint are covered with hyaline cartilage c. A joint capsule consists of an outer layer of dense connective tissue that joins the periosteum and an inner layer made up of synovial membrane i. Synovial fluid has the consistency of egg whites and lubricates articulating surfaces within the joint d. Some synovial joints contain stock-absorbing pads of Fibrocartilage called menisci e. Some synovial joints have fluid filled sacs called bursae f. Based on the shapes of their parts and the movement they permit, synovial joints can be classified as follows: i. A ball-and-socket joint (fig 7.36-7.37) consists of a bone with a globular or egg shaped head articulating with the cupshaped cavity of another bone; a very wide range of motion is possible; ex. includes the hip and shoulder joints. ii.A condyloid joint consists of an ovoid condyle fitting into an elliptical cavity, permitting a variety of motions; an ex. is the joint between a metacarpal and a phalange
iii.Gliding joints occur where articulating surfaces are nearly flat or slightly curved, allowing a back-and-forth motion; the joints of the wrist and ankle, as well as those between vertebrae, are gliding joints iv.In a hinge joint (fig 7.38), a convex surface fits into a concave surface, as is found in the elbow and phalange joints; movement is in one plane only. v.In a pivot joint, a cylindrical surface rotates within a ring of bone and fibrous tissue; ex. include the joint between the proximal ends of the radius and ulna vi.A saddle joint forms where articulating surfaces have both concave and convex area, permitting a wide range of movement; the joint between the trapezium and the metacarpal of the thumb is of this type.
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