Figure 13.2 Anterior view of superficial muscles of
Figure 13.2 Anterior view of superficial muscles of the body. Facial Epicranius, frontal belly Head Temporalis Orbicularis oculi Zygomaticus Masseter Orbicularis oris Neck Platysma Sternohyoid Sternocleidomastoid Shoulder Trapezius Thorax Pectoralis minor Deltoid Pectoralis major Serratus anterior Intercostals Arm Triceps brachii Biceps brachii Brachialis Abdomen Rectus abdominis Forearm Pronator teres Brachioradialis Flexor carpi radialis Palmaris longus External oblique Internal oblique Transversus abdominis Pelvis/thigh Iliopsoas Thigh Tensor fasciae latae
Pectineus Sartorius Adductor longus Thigh Rectus femoris Vastus lateralis Vastus medialis Gracilis Leg Fibularis longus Extensor digitorum longus Tibialis anterior Leg Gastrocnemius Soleus Figure 13.3 Posterior view of superficial muscles of the body. Neck Epicranius, occipital belly Sternocleidomastoid Arm Triceps brachii Brachialis Forearm Brachioradialis Extensor carpi radialis longus Flexor carpi ulnaris Extensor carpi ulnaris Extensor digitorum Trapezius Shoulder Deltoid Infraspinatus Teres major Rhomboid major Latissimus dorsi Hip Gluteus medius Gluteus maximus Iliotibial tract Thigh Adductor magnus Hamstrings:
Biceps femoris Semitendinosus Semimembranosus Leg Gastrocnemius Soleus Fibularis longus Calcaneal tendon Figure 15.7 Classification of neurons on the basis of function. Ganglion Peripheral process (axon) Sensory neuron Central process (axon) Spinal nerve Afferent transmission Interneuron Receptive endings Efferent transmission Motor neuron Spinal cord (central nervous system) To effectors (muscles) Cell body White matter Gray matter Figure 15.8 Structure of a nerve showing connective tissue wrappings. Axon Myelin sheath Endoneurium Perineurium Epineurium Myelin sheath Fascicle
Blood vessels Nonmyelinated axon Endoneurium Heavily myelinated axons Perineurium Epineurium Figure 15.1 Neuroglia. Capillary Neuron Astrocyte Astrocytes are the most abundant CNS neuroglia Myelin sheath Process of oligodendrocyte Neuron Microglial cell Microglial cells are defensive cells in the CNS. Fluid-filled cavity Cilia Ependymal cells Brain or spinal cord tissue Ependymal cells line cerebrospinal fluid-filled cavities. Nerve fibers Oligodendrocytes have processes that form myelin sheaths around CNS nerve fibers. Satellite cells Cell body of neuron Schwann cells (forming myelin sheath) Nerve fiber
Satellite cells and Schwann cells (which form myelin) surround neurons in the PNS. Figure 15.2 Structure of a typical motor neuron. Dendrites (receptive regions) Cell body (biosynthetic center and receptive region) Nucleus of neuroglial cell Neurofibril Nucleus Nucleolus Dendrites Nucleus Chromatophilic substance Initial segment Axon (inpulse-generating and -conducting region) Nucleolus Chromatophilic substance (rough endoplasmic reticulum) Axon hillock Impulse direction Myelin sheath gap (node of Ranvier) Axon terminals (secretory region) Schwann cell Terminal branches Presynaptic neuron Direction of action potential Mitochondrion
Synaptic cleft Axon terminal Synaptic vesicles Postsynaptic neuron Figure 15.3 Myelination of a nerve fiber (axon) by Schwann cells. Schwann cell plasma membrane Schwann cell cytoplasm 1 A Schwann cell envelops an axon. Axon Schwann cell nucleus 2 The Schwann cell then rotates around the axon, wrapping its plasma membrane loosely around it in successive layers. Myelin sheath Schwann cell cytoplasm 3 The Schwann cell cytoplasm is forced from between the membranes. The tight membrane wrappings surrounding the axon form the myelin sheath. Myelin sheath Outer collar of perinuclear cytoplasm (of Schwann cell)
Axon Figure 15.4 Photomicrograph of a small portion of a peripheral nerve in longitudinal section (40). Myelin sheath gap Axon Myelin Schwann cell nucleus Figure 15.5 Classification of neurons according to structure. Multipolar Bipolar Cell body Unipolar (pseudounipolar) Peripheral process Cell body Axon Dendrite Dendrites Axon Multipolar Bipolar Cell body Central process Receptive Axon endings Unipolar Receptive endings Dendrites Cell body Axon
Cell body Axon Purkinje cell of cerebellum Cell body Dendrite Cell body Axon Axon Pyramidal cell Olfactory cell Retinal cell Peripheral process (axon) Cell body Central process (axon) Dorsal root ganglion cell Figure 15.6 Photomicrographs of neurons. Dendrites Dendrites Cell body Cell body Nerve fibers Satellite cells Cell bodies Figure 17-2 External features of the cerebral hemispheres. Central sulcus Precentral gyrus Postcentral gyrus
Parietal lobe Frontal lobe Parieto-occipital sulcus (on medial surface of hemisphere) Lateral sulcus Occipital lobe Temporal lobe Transverse cerebral fissure Cerebellum Pons Medulla oblongata Spinal cord Gyrus Cortex (gray matter) Frontal lobe Anterior Longitudinal fissure Sulcus Precentral gyrus White matter Central sulcus Fissure (a deep sulcus) Postcentral gyrus Parietal lobe Occipital lobe Posterior Motor areas Primary motor cortex Premotor cortex Frontal eye field Brocas area (outlined by dashes) Central sulcus
Sensory areas and related association areas Primary somatosensory cortex Somatosensory association cortex Gustatory cortex (in insula) Somatic sensation Taste Prefrontal cortex Working memory for spatial tasks Wernickes area (outlined by dashes) Executive area for task management Working memory for object-recall tasks Solving complex, multitask problems Primary visual cortex Visual association area Auditory association area Primary auditory cortex Vision Hearing Figure 17-3 Ventral (inferior) aspect of the human brain, showing the three regions of the brain stem. (1 of 3) Pituitary gland Frontal lobe Olfactory bulb Olfactory tract Optic chiasma Optic nerve Optic tract Mammillary body Midbrain
Pons Temporal lobe Medulla oblongata Cerebellum Spinal cord Cerebral peduncle of midbrain Decussation of pyramids Figure 17-4 Diencephalon and brain stem structures as seen in a sagittal section of the brain. Fornix Lateral ventricle Corpus callosum Thalamus Pineal gland Superior colliculi Inferior colliculi Anterior commissure Hypothalamus Corpora quadrigemina Arbor vitae Optic chiasma Cerebellum Mammillary body Fourth ventricle Uncus Pons Medulla oblongata Cerebral hemisphere Corpus callosum Septum pellucidum Fornix
fissure Vermis Brain stem (midbrain) Cerebellar cortex Arbor vitae Deep cerebellar nuclei Caudal (inferior) Vermis (cut) Figure 17-7 Meninges of the brain. Skin of scalp Periosteum Bone of skull Periosteal Meningeal Superior sagittal sinus Dura mater Arachnoid mater Subdural space Pia mater Subarachnoid space Blood vessel Arachnoid villus Falx cerebri (in longitudinal fissure only) Superior sagittal sinus Falx cerebri Straight
sinus Crista galli of the ethmoid bone Pituitary gland Parietal bone Scalp Occipital lobe Tentorium cerebelli Falx cerebelli Cerebellum Arachnoid mater over medulla oblongata Dura mater Transverse sinus Temporal bone Figure 17-8 Location and circulatory pattern of cerebrospinal fluid. Lateral ventricle Inferior horn Anterior horn Septum pellucidum Inferior horn Interventricular foramen Posterior horn Third ventricle Median aperture Cerebral aqueduct Lateral aperture
Fourth ventricle Lateral aperture Central canal Anterior view Left lateral view Arachnoid villus Superior sagittal sinus Subarachnoid space Arachnoid mater Choroid plexus Meningeal dura mater Interventricular foramen Periosteal dura mater Third ventricle Cerebral aqueduct Lateral aperture Right lateral ventricle (deep to cut) Tentorium cerebelli Choroid plexus of fourth ventricle Fourth ventricle Median aperture Spinal dura mater Central canal of spinal cord Inferior end of spinal cord Figure 17-9 Ventral aspect of the human brain, showing the cranial nerves. Frontal lobe Filaments of olfactory nerve (I) Olfactory bulb Olfactory tract Temporal lobe
rootlets Dorsal median sulcus of spinal cord Dura and arachnoid mater Cervical spinal cord. Thoracic spinal nerves T1-T12 Lumbar enlargement Vertebral arch Denticulate ligament Conus medullaris Cauda equina Spinal cord Lumbar spinal nerves L1- L5 Denticulate ligament Dorsal median sulcus Arachnoid mater Dorsal root Spinal dura mater Filum terminale Sacral spinal nerves S1- S5
Thoracic spinal cord, showing denticulate ligaments Spinal cord Cauda equina Coccygeal spinal nerve Co1 First lumbar vertebral arch (cut across) Conus medullaris The spinal cord and its nerve roots, with the bony vertebral arches removed. The dura mater and arachnoid mater are cut open Spinous and reflected laterally. process of second lumbar vertebra Filum terminale Inferior end of spinal cord, showing conus medullaris, cauda equina, and filum terminale. Figure 19.2 Anatomy of the human spinal cord. Epidural space (contains fat) Subdural space Subarachnoid space (contains CSF) Spinal nerve Pia mater Arachnoid mater Dura mater Spinal meninges Bone of vertebra Dorsal root ganglion Body of vertebra Dorsal median sulcus
Dorsal funiculus White columns Ventral funiculus Lateral funiculus Gray commissure Dorsal horn Ventral horn Lateral horn Gray matter Dorsal root ganglion Spinal nerve Dorsal root (fans out into dorsal rootlets) Ventral root (derived from several ventral rootlets) Central canal Ventral median fissure Pia mater Arachnoid mater Spinal dura mater Figure 19.4 Cross section of the spinal cord (10). Dorsal median sulcus Dorsal funiculus Dorsal horn Lateral funiculus Ventral horn Ventral funiculus Ventral median fissure
Heart Skin* Cranial Cervical Sympathetic ganglia Heart T1 Stomach Pancreas and small intestine Thoracic Pancreas Liver and gallbladder Liver and gallbladder L1 Adrenal gland Lumbar Large intestine Large intestine Bladder Genitals Salivary glands Lungs Lungs Stomach Small intestine
Eye Bladder Sacral Genitals Figure 20.2 Sympathetic trunks and pathways. Lateral horn (visceral motor zone) Dorsal root Spinal cord Dorsal root ganglion Dorsal root ganglion Dorsal ramus of spinal nerve Ventral root Ventral ramus of spinal nerve Rib Ventral root Gray ramus communicans Sympathetic trunk ganglion Sympathetic trunk ganglion White ramus communicans Sympathetic trunk Sympathetic trunk 1 Synapse at the same level Ventral ramus of spinal nerve Gray ramus communicans White ramus communicans
Thoracic splanchnic nerves Location of the sympathetic trunk 2 Synapse at a higher or lower level Skin (arrector pili muscles and sweat glands) Effectors Blood vessels Splanchnic nerve Collateral ganglion (such as the celiac) Abdominal organs (e.g., intestine) 3 Synapse in a distant collateral ganglion anterior to the vertebral column Three pathways of a sympathetic innervation Figure 23.1 External anatomy of the eye and accessory structures. Levator palpebrae superioris muscle Lacrimal sac Medial commissure Orbicularis oculi muscle Lacrimal caruncle Eyebrow Upper eyelid Tarsal plate Lacrimal gland Excretory ducts of lacrimal glands Palpebral conjunctiva Tarsal glands Cornea
Lateral commissure Lower eyelid Lacrimal punctum Palpebral fissure Lacrimal canaliculus Nasolacrimal duct Eyelashes Inferior meatus of nasal cavity Bulbar conjunctiva Nostril Conjunctival sac Orbicularis oculi muscle Figure 23.2 Extrinsic muscles of the eye. Axis at center of eye Trochlea Superior oblique muscle Superior oblique tendon Superior rectus muscle Inferior rectus muscle Lateral rectus muscle Medial rectus muscle Lateral rectus muscle Inferior rectus muscle
Common tendinous ring Inferior oblique muscle Muscle Action Controlling cranial nerve Lateral rectus Moves eye laterally VI (abducens) Medial rectus Moves eye medially III (oculomotor) Superior rectus Elevates eye and turns it medially III (oculomotor) Inferior rectus Depresses eye and turns it medially III (oculomotor) Inferior oblique Elevates eye and turns it laterally III (oculomotor) Superior oblique Depresses eye and turns it laterally IV (trochlear)
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