Muscle Tissue J. Matthew Velkey, Ph.D. [email protected] 452A

Muscle Tissue J. Matthew Velkey, Ph.D. 452A

Muscle Tissue J. Matthew Velkey, Ph.D. [email protected] 452A Davison, Duke South Muscle Tissue I. Striated Muscle - regularly arranged contractile units A. Skeletal Muscle - long, cylindrical multinucleated cells with peripherally placed nuclei. Contraction is typically quick and vigorous and under voluntary control. Used for locomotion, mastication, and phonation. B. Cardiac Muscle - elongated, branched cells with a single

centrally placed nucleus and intercalated discs at the ends. Contraction is involuntary, vigorous, and rhythmic. II. Smooth Muscle - possesses contractile machinery, but it is irregularly arranged (thus, non-striated). Cells are fusiform with a central nucleus. Contraction is involuntary, slow, and long lasting. Muscle Regeneration and Growth Skeletal Muscle Increase in size (hypertrophy) Increase in number (regeneration/proliferation)

Satellite cells are proposed source of regenerative cells Smooth Muscle Increase in size (hypertrophy) Increase in number (regeneration/proliferation) Smooth muscle cells are proliferative (e.g. uterine myometrium and vascular smooth muscle) Vascular pericytes can also provide source of smooth muscle Heart Muscle Increase in size (hypertrophy)

Formerly thought to be non-proliferative Post-infarction tissue remodeling by fibroblasts (fibrosis/scarring) New evidence suggests mitotic cardiomyocytes and regeneration by blood or vascular-derived stem cells Skeletal Muscle Investments Epimysium dense irr. c.t. Perimysium less dense irr. c.t. Endomysium basal lamina and reticular fibers

ALL MUSCLE CELLS HAVE BASAL LAMINAE! Skeletal Muscle as seen in longitudinal section in the light microscope...

Fiber = cell; multi-nucleated and striated Myofibrils (M) with aligned cross striations A bands - anisotropic (birefringent in polarized light) I bands - isotropic (do not alter polarized light) Z lines (zwischenscheiben, Ger. between the discs) H zone (hell, Ger. light) Skeletal Muscle as seen in transverse section in the light microscope...

Organization of Skeletal Muscle Fibers THE SARCOMERE Contractile unit of striated muscle Structures between Z lines 2 halves of I bands A band

H zone M line (mittelscheibe, Ger. middle of the disc) Myofilaments Actin Myosin Other structural proteins Titin (myosin-associated) Nebulin (actin-associated) Myomesin (at M line) actinin (at Z line)

Desmin (Z line) Vimentin (Z line) Dystrophin (cell membrane) Sliding Filament Theory Sarcomere Muscle fibers are composed of many contractile units (sarcomeres) Changes in the amount of overlap

between thick and thin filaments allows for contraction and relaxation of muscle fibers Many fibers contracting together result in gross movement Note: Z lines move closer together; I band and H band become smaller during contraction Contraction is Ca+ dependent 2

1 3 & 4 5 1.

2. 3. 4. 5. In resting state, free ATP is bound to myosin ATP hydrolysis induces conformational change myosin head cocks forward 5nm (ADP+P i remain bound to myosin). Stimulation by nerves cause release of calcium (green) into cytoplasm; calcium binds troponin (purple) and reveals myosin binding site (black) on actin (yellow) Myosin binds weakly to actin, causing release of P i

Release of Pi from myosin induces strong binding to actin, power stroke, and release of ADP Cycle continues if ATP is available and cytoplasmic Ca+ level is high Cardiac Muscle Tissue Features: Striated (same contractile machinery) Self-excitatory and electrically coupled Rate of contractions modulated by autonomic nervous system innervation is neuroendocrine in nature (i.e. no motor end plates) Cell Features:

1 or 2 centrally placed nuclei Branched fibers with intercalated discs Numerous mitochondria (up to 40% of cell volume) Sarcoplasmic reticulum & T-tubules appear as diads at Z lines Sarcoplasmic reticulum does not form terminal cisternae T tubules are about 2x larger in diameter than in skeletal muscle transport Ca2+ into fibers Cardiac Muscle (longitudinal section) Central nuclei, often with a biconical, clear area next to nucleus this is where organelles and glycogen granules are concentrated (and atrial natriuretic factor in atrial cardiac muscle)

Striated, branched fibers joined by intercalated disks (arrows) forms interwoven meshwork Cardiac Muscle (longitudinal section) Cardiac Muscle (transverse section) Transverse Section of Cardiac Muscle versus Skeletal Muscle As with skeletal muscle, delicate, highly vascularized connective tissue (endomysium) surrounds each cardiac muscle cell. Fibers are bundled into fascicles, so there is also perimysium. However, there really isnt an epimysium; instead, the connective tissue ensheathing the muscle of the heart

is called the epicardium (more on that in a later lecture). Cardiac Muscle (TEM) T Tubule/SR Diads Intercalated Discs Couple Heart Muscle Mechanically and Electrically Transverse portion: forms mechanical coupling Lateral Portion:

forms electrical coupling aka Fascia adherens Smooth Muscle

Fusiform, non-striated cells Single, centrally-placed nucleus Contraction is non-voluntary Contraction is modulated in a neuroendocrine manner Found in blood vessels, GI and urogenital organ walls, dermis of skin Smooth Muscle (longitudinal section) Smooth Muscle Viewed in Transverse and Longitudinal Section

Ultrastructure of Smooth Muscle: actin and myosin filaments intermediate filaments of desmin (also vimentin in vascular smooth muscle) membrane associated and cytoplasmic dense bodies containing actinin (similar to Z lines) relatively active nucleus (smooth muscle cells make collagen, elastin, and proteoglycans)

Smooth Muscle Viewed in Cross Section (TEM) What is the structure marked by * ? * *

Also, note collagen SMC secrete ECM: collagen (I,III, IV), elastin, and proteoglycans More Ultrastructure of Smooth Muscle Cells: microtubules (curved arrows) dense bodies (desmin/vimentin plaques) actin filament (arrowheads) caveoli (membrane invaginations & vesicular intermediate filaments system contiguous with SER functionally

analogous to sarcoplasmic reticulum) Smooth Muscle Contraction: also Ca+ dependent, but mechanism is different than striated muscle 1. Ca2+ ions released from caveloae/SER and complex with calmodulin 2. Ca2+-calmodulin activates myosin light chain kinase 3. MLCK phosphorylates myosin light chain 4. Myosin unfolds & binds actin; ATP-dependent contraction cycle ensues. 5. Contraction continues as long as myosin is phosphorylated. 6. Latch state: myosin head attached to actin dephosphorylated causing decrease in ATPase activity myosin head unable to detach from actin (similar to rigor

mortis in skeletal muscle). 7. Smooth muscle cells often electrically coupled via gap junctions Triggered by: Voltage-gated Ca+ channels activated by depolarization Mechanical stimuli Neural stimulation Ligand-gated Ca+ channels Mechanics of Smooth

Muscle Contraction Dense bodies are analogous to Z lines (plaques into which actin filaments insert) Myosin heads oriented in side polar arrangement Contraction pulls dense bodies together Contraction is slow and sustained

Smooth Muscle (vascular) Relaxed Contracted 10-100mm in diameter Up to 30cm in length 10-15mm in diameter

80-100mm in length 0.2-2mm in diameter 20-200mm in length Skeletal Muscle Cardiac Muscle Smooth Muscle

Skeletal Muscle Cardiac Muscle Smooth Muscle Smooth Muscle VERSUS Nerve

VERSUS Connective Tissue Epithelium How these tissues actually appear C T

B.V.. B.V C T Nerv e C T

S M S M S M Learning Objectives 1. Be able to identify the three types of muscle at the light and electron microscope levels, including distinctive features of each,

such as the intercalated disk of cardiac muscle. 2. Be able to describe the structural basis of muscle striation. 3. Know the structural elements that harness muscle contraction (i.e., the shortening of myofibrils) to the movement of a body part (i.e., via connection to bone) as well as the mechanism by which muscle cells contract. 4. Understand the function and organization of the connective tissue in skeletal muscle (endo-, peri-, and epimysium). 5. Be familiar with the regenerative potential of each muscle type.

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