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Nutritional Requirements for Animals

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Nutritional Requirements for Animals. for fuel (chemical energy) organic materials used in biosynthesis essential nutrients (substances that animals can’t make for themselves). The 8 essential amino acids must be obtained from food. Essential fatty acids are unsaturated.

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Presentation Transcript
slide1

Nutritional Requirements for Animals

  • for fuel (chemical energy)
  • organic materials used in biosynthesis
  • essential nutrients (substances that
  • animals can’t make for themselves)
slide2

The 8 essential amino acids must be obtained from food.

  • Essential fatty acids are unsaturated.
  • Vitamins are organic molecules—need small amts
    • There are 13 essential vitamins. B and C are water-soluble. A, D, E, and K are fat-soluble.
  • Minerals are inorganic molecules—need small amts
slide3

Food Processing Steps:

1. Ingestion—eating/feeding

2. Digestion—food is broken down mechanically and chemically into small molecules

3. Absorption—small molecules are absorbed

4. Elimination—undigested material is eliminated

slide4

Food is processed in specialized compartments.

Intracellular Digestion—After food is engulfed by a cell, food is hydrolyzed by enzymes inside vacuoles

Eg. Sponge

Animal Feeding Mechanisms

slide5

Extracellular Digestion— Occurs in a compartment continuous with the outside of the body

Animals without a full digestive tract have a gastrovascular cavity where food is broken down into smaller pieces. Cells can then engulf smaller particles.

slide7

Human Digestive System

Alimentary canal = mouth, esophagus, stomach, small intestine, large intestine, rectum, anus

Accessory glands = salivary glands, gall bladder, liver, pancreas

5-10 seconds

2-6 hours

5-6 hours

12-24 hours

slide9

Ingestion digestion absorption elimination

Peristalsis is the rhythmic waves of contraction

of smooth muscles that push food along.

Salivary amylase breaks down food in the mouth.

The bolus goes down the esophagus by peristalsis.

(Swallowing is voluntary, but after that, everything’s involuntary.)

slide10

The stomach secretes gastric juices (pH 2) that

contain pepsin to digest proteins. HCl (also secreted) converts pepsinogen into pepsin. Pepsin can also

cleave

pepsinogen.

All the stuff

mushedup

in the

stomach is

called

CHYME.

slide11

The cardiac orifice prevents backflow into the

esophagus. The pyloric sphincter regulates the

flow of chyme into the small intestine.

Small intestine is long! (Small diameter) This is

where most of the digestion & absorption happens.

The duodenum is the first section of the small

intestine—chyme mixes with digestive juices from

the pancreas, liver, gallbladder and intestine.

The liver produces bile that’s stored in the gallbladder.

Bile helps to digest fats.

slide12

Macromolecule Digestion

Digestion Animation

slide13

Trypsin and chymotrypsin break peptide bonds.

The inactive forms are

secreted from the pancreas

slide14

The small intestine has a large surface area for absorption. Villiproject into the lumen. Absorption takes place in the microvilli.

slide15

Large intestine—colon, cecum, and rectum

Colon—reabsorbs water

Cecum—ferments ingested material (mostly plants)

Appendix—extension of the cecum—thought to play a minor role in immunity

Rectum—stores feces

Many bacteria live in the human colon. Some produce vitamins that supplement our dietary intake.

slide16

Intestinal Adaptations—plants are harder to digest than meat since plant cells have cell walls.

slide17

Mutualistic Adaptations—many animals have large populations of microorganisms in their alimentary canals to digest cellulose and other macromolecules. Both the host and the microorganism benefit from the products of this digestion.

Ruminants are herbivores. They have four chambered stomachs to get the most nutrients from their diets.

slide18

Regulation of Digestion

Digestion is controlled by the enteric division of the autonomic nervous system. The presence of food stimulates peristalsis in the stomach and intestines.

The endocrine system also controls digestion by regulating energy storage, glucose levels, and appetite.

slide19

If energy taken in > needed excess is stored in liver and muscle cells as glycogen. Once glycogen stores are full, additional excess energy is stored in fat in adipose tissue.

insulin

The pancreas detects blood glucose levels.

Insulin decreases blood glucose levels.

Glucagon increases blood glucose levels.

glucagon

slide20

Hormonal Control of Digestion

Gastrin stimulates gastric juice secretion when food is present.

Secretin stimulates pancreas to secrete bicarbonate when chyme is in duodenum.

CCK (cholecystokinin) stimulates gallbladder to release bile when aa or fatty acids are in duodenum.

slide21

Appetite is regulated by hormones that affect the satiety center of the brain.

Ghrelin triggers feelings of hunger.

Insulin suppresses appetite after eating.

Leptin suppresses appetite when enough body fat is present.

PYY—suppresses appetite after eating (counters ghrelin)

slide22

Mutations in the gene for leptin or the leptin receptor have been found to cause obesity in mice.

The mouse on the right lacks a normal leptin receptor.

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