Vce physical education unit 1
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VCE Physical Education Unit 1. SKELETAL SYSTEM. Human Skeleton. FUNCTIONS. SUPPORT - organs and tissues of the body are held in place by the skeleton. PROTECTION – provides a rigid surface for protection of vital organs ie. cranium protects the brain

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VCE Physical Education Unit 1

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Vce physical education unit 1

VCE Physical EducationUnit 1

SKELETALSYSTEM


Human skeleton

Human Skeleton


Functions

FUNCTIONS

  • SUPPORT - organs and tissues of the body are held in place by the skeleton.

  • PROTECTION – provides a rigid surface for protection of vital organs ie. cranium protects the brain

  • MOVEMENT – bones provide a base for muscle attachment. It allows movement of the body through using the bones as levers.

  • PRODUCTION & STORAGE – bones provide a site for manufacture of red & white blood cells and storage of minerals. Ie.calcium


Structure of skeleton

STRUCTURE OF SKELETON

  • There are about 206 bones found in an adult skeleton.

  • The bones are divided into two main groups

    (1)AXIAL SKELETON

    (2) APPENDICULAR SKELETON


Axial skeleton

AXIAL SKELETON

  • The axial skeleton forms the basic structure supporting the rest of the skeleton.

  • It consists of:

    • Skull

    • Vertebral column

    • Rib cage


Axial skeleton1

AXIAL SKELETON

SKULL

Cranium consists of 8 bones fused together.

Face has 14 bones. Most are fused, whilst others like the mandible (lower jaw bone) can move independently


Fusion of the human skull

Fusion of the human skull


Axial skeleton2

AXIAL SKELETON

VERTEBRAL COLUMN

Divided into 5 main regions

  • Cervical spine (7)

  • Thoracic spine (12)

  • Lumbar spine (5)

  • Sacrum (5)

  • Coccyx (4)

    The 5 sacrum vertebrae and 4 coccyx vertebrae are fused to form one solid bone.


Cervical thoracic lumbar sacrum and coccyx

Cervical, Thoracic, Lumbar, Sacrum and Coccyx


Axial skeleton3

AXIAL SKELETON

  • ATLAS – first cervical vertebra

  • AXIS – second cervical vertebra

  • Spinal chord runs down the canal formed by the vertebra being stacked on top of one another.

  • Intervertebral Discs are found between each vertebrae and keep spine flexible and they absorb shock

  • Coccyx remnance of a tail


Axial skeleton4

AXIAL SKELETON

THORAX

  • 12 pairs of ribs

  • Joined to thoracic vertebrae

  • Top 10 ribs joined to sternum

  • Remaining two have “free” ends – ‘floating’


Appendicular skeleton

APPENDICULAR SKELETON

  • Forms mainly the extremities of the body and their connections to the axial skeleton

  • Consists of

    - limbs (arms & legs)

    - shoulder and pelvic girdles


Appendicular skeleton1

APPENDICULAR SKELETON

THE ARM AND HAND


Appendicular skeleton2

APPENDICULAR SKELETON

THE LEG AND FOOT


Types of bone tissue

TYPES OF BONE TISSUE

  • COMPACT BONE TISSUE

  • Heavy, dense, strong bone tissue

  • Ivory appearance & covers the complete bone

  • Thickest at the centre of the shaft


Types of bone tissue1

TYPES OF BONE TISSUE

(2) CANCELLOUS BONE TISSUE

or “spongy bone”

  • Honeycomb appearance

  • Strong, hard & less dense than compact bone

  • Found mainly ends of bones


Types of bones

TYPES OF BONES

Bones are classified into 5 groups according to their shape:

  • LONG BONES – incl. humerus, radius, tibia and phalanges

  • SHORT BONES – incl. carpals and tarsals

  • FLAT BONES – incl. skull, pelvis, ribs and shoulder blades (Flat bones protect vital organs and provide sites for muscle attachment)

  • IRREGULAR BONES – incl. facial and vertebrae

  • SESAMOID BONES – incl. patella (bones which are found encased by muscle)


Types of bones1

TYPES OF BONES

Short bones (carpals)


Anatomical terminology

ANATOMICAL TERMINOLOGY


Body growth

BODY GROWTH

  • Changing rate of growth to the body is affected by two things – height and weight.

  • Differs from time to time during life and differs for various body parts.


Long bone growth

LONG BONE GROWTH

Two growth processes responsible for done development.

First process:

  • OSTEOBLASTS (bone builders) – add bone to the outside surface, enlarging and elongating the bone.

  • OSTEOCLASTS (bone eaters) – tunnel out the marrow cavity and internal spaces (these work at the same time as osteoblasts.)

    Second process (greatest growth occurs):

  • EPIPHYSEAL PLATES (growth plates) found at either end of the bone where the shaft (diaphysis) meets the head or base (epiphysis). These growth plates are made of cartilage cells which multiply rapidly and the outside cells ossify, increasing the length of the shaft.


Long bone growth1

LONG BONE GROWTH


Skeletal system

SKELETAL SYSTEM

Reference: VCE Phys Ed Book 1 (your text)

Chapter 1 pg 3-10

The End


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