Chapter 47
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Chapter 47. Animal Development. 1 mm. Figure 47.1. A Body-Building Plan for Animals. Each of us began life as a single cell, a zygote A human embryo at approximately 6–8 weeks after conception Shows the development of distinctive features. Developmental stages. An organism’s development

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Chapter 47

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Chapter 47

Chapter 47

Animal Development


A body building plan for animals

1 mm

Figure 47.1

A Body-Building Plan for Animals

  • Each of us began life as a single cell, a zygote

  • A human embryo at approximately 6–8 weeks after conception

    • Shows the development of distinctive features


Developmental stages

Developmental stages

  • An organism’s development

    • Is determined by the genome of the zygote and by differences that arise between early embryonic cells

  • After fertilization, embryonic development proceeds through cleavage, gastrulation, and organogenesis


Fertilization

Fertilization

  • The main function of fertilization

    • Is to bring the haploid nuclei of sperm and egg together to form a diploid zygote

  • Contact of the sperm with the egg’s surface

    • Initiates metabolic reactions within the egg that trigger the onset of embryonic development


Cleavage

Cleavage

  • Fertilization is followed by cleavage, a special type of cell division that creates the multicellular embryo from a single-celled zygote

    • During cleavage the cytoplasm pinches in, forming a cleavage furrow


Cleavage blastomeres and morula stage

Cleavage: Blastomeres and Morula stage

  • Cleavage partitions the cytoplasm of one large cell

    • into many smaller cells called blastomeres

    • the embryo does not actually grow in size

...

morula - a solid ball of cells produced by continued cleavage


Cleavage blastula stage

Cleavage: Blastula stage

  • blastula - hollow ball of cells formed when a fluid-filled cavity called the blastocoel forms within the morula


Animal and vegetal poles

Animal and Vegetal Poles

  • The eggs and zygotes of many animals, except mammals

    • Have a definite polarity

  • The polarity is defined by the distribution of yolk

    • With the vegetal pole having the most yolk and the animal pole having the least

  • Cleavage planes usually follow a specific pattern

    • That is relative to the animal and vegetal poles of the zygote


Figure 47 9 cleavage in a frog embryo

Zygote

0.25 mm

2-cell

stage

forming

Eight-cell stage (viewed from the animal pole). The large

amount of yolk displaces the third cleavage toward the animal pole,

forming two tiers of cells. The four cells near the animal pole

(closer, in this view) are smaller than the other four cells (SEM).

4-cell

stage

forming

8-cell

stage

0.25 mm

Blasto-

coel

Animal pole

Blastula (at least 128 cells). As cleavage continues, a fluid-filled

cavity, the blastocoel, forms within the embryo. Because of unequal

cell division due to the large amount of yolk in the vegetal

hemisphere, the blastocoel is located in the animal hemisphere, as

shown in the cross section. The SEM shows the outside of a

blastula with about 4,000 cells, looking at the animal pole.

Blastula

(cross

section)

Vegetal pole

Figure 47.9 Cleavage in a frog embryo


Gastrulation

Gastrulation

  • The morphogenetic process called gastrulation

    • refers to the invagination or infolding of the blastula.

    • rearranges the cells of a blastula into a three-layered embryo, called a gastrula, that has a primitive gut

Blastula

Early Gastrula

Late Gastrula


Embryonic germ layers

Embryonic Germ Layers

  • The three layers produced by gastrulation are called embryonic germ layers

    • The ectoderm forms the outermost layer of the gastrula

      • nervous system and epidermis

    • The endoderm forms the innermost layer of the gastrula

      • inner linings of the digestive tract and other systems

    • The mesoderm is the middle layer

      • muscle, skeleton, circulatory, reproductive, excretory, connective tissues


Organogenesis

Organogenesis

  • Various regions of the three embryonic germ layers

    • Develop into the rudiments of organs during the process of organogenesis

Eye

Forebrain

Heart

Blood

vessels

Neural tube

Figure 47.15b

Late organogenesis. Rudiments of most

major organs have already formed in this

chick embryo, which is about 56 hours old

and about 2–3 mm long (LM).


Organogenesis and the 3 germ layers

ECTODERM

MESODERM

ENDODERM

• Epidermis of skin and itsderivatives (including sweatglands, hair follicles)

• Epithelial lining of mouthand rectum

• Sense receptors inepidermis

• Cornea and lens of eye

• Nervous system

• Adrenal medulla

• Tooth enamel

• Epithelium or pineal andpituitary glands

• Notochord

• Skeletal system

• Muscular system

• Muscular layer of

stomach, intestine, etc.

• Excretory system

• Circulatory and lymphaticsystems

• Reproductive system(except germ cells)

• Dermis of skin

• Lining of body cavity

• Adrenal cortex

• Epithelial lining ofdigestive tract

• Epithelial lining ofrespiratory system

• Lining of urethra, urinarybladder, and reproductivesystem

• Liver

• Pancreas

• Thymus

• Thyroid and parathyroidglands

Figure 47.16

Organogenesis and the 3 Germ Layers

  • Many different structures

    • Are derived from the three embryonic germ layers during organogenesis


Morphogenesis

Morphogenesis

  • Morphogenesis in animals involves specific changes in cell shape, position, and adhesion

  • Morphogenesis is a major aspect of development in both plants and animals, but only in animals does it involve the movement of cells

    • The cytoskeleton drives changes in the shape of the cell and cell migration, or cell crawling

    • Fibers of the extracellular matrix may function as tracks, directing migrating cells along particular routes


Figure 47 19 change in cellular shape during morphogenesis

Ectoderm

Neural

plate

Microtubules help elongate

the cells of the neural plate.

Microfilaments at the dorsal

end of the cells may then contract,deforming the cells into wedge shapes.

Cell wedging in the opposite

direction causes the ectoderm to

form a “hinge.”

1

4

2

3

Pinching off of the neural plate

forms the neural tube.

Figure 47.19 Change in cellular shape during morphogenesis


Cell differentiation

Cell Differentiation

  • Two general principles underlie differentiation during embryonic development

    • First, during early cleavage divisions

      • Embryonic cells must somehow become different from one another

    • Second, once initial cell asymmetries are set up

      • Interactions among the embryonic cells influence their fate, usually by causing changes in gene expression

      • This process is termed induction


Figure 21 11 sources of developmental information for the early embryo

Figure 21.11 Sources of developmental information for the early embryo

(a)

Cytoplasmic determinants in the egg. The unfertilized egg cell has molecules in its cytoplasm, encoded by the mother’s genes, that influence development. Many of these cytoplasmic determinants, like the two shown here, are unevenly distributed in the egg. After fertilization and mitotic division, the cell nuclei of the embryo are exposed to different sets of cytoplasmic determinants and, as a result, express different genes.

Nucleus

(b)

Induction by nearby cells. The cells at the bottom of the early embryo depicted here are releasing chemicals that signal nearby cells to change their gene expression.


Restriction of potency

Restriction of Potency

  • In many species that have cytoplasmic determinants

    • Only the zygote is totipotent, capable of developing into all the cell types found in the adult


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