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Salivary Glands. Major glands. Parotid: so-called watery serous saliva rich in amylase, proline-rich proteins Stenson’s duct Submandibular gland: more mucinous Wharton’s duct S ublingual: viscous saliva ducts of Rivinus; duct of Bartholin. Minor glands.

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major glands
Major glands
  • Parotid: so-called watery serous saliva rich in amylase, proline-rich proteins
    • Stenson’s duct
  • Submandibular gland: more mucinous
    • Wharton’s duct
  • Sublingual: viscous saliva
    • ducts of Rivinus; duct of Bartholin
minor glands
Minor glands
  • Minor salivary glands are not found within gingiva and anterior part of the hard palate
  • Serous minor glands=von Ebner below the sulci of the circumvallate and folliate papillae of the tongue
  • Glands of Blandin-Nuhn: ventral tongue
  • Palatine, glossopalatine glands are pure mucus
  • Weber glands
functions
Functions
  • Protection
    • lubricant (glycoprotein)
    • barrier against noxious stimuli; microbial toxins and minor traumas
    • washing non-adherent and acellular debris
    • formation of salivary pellicle
      • calcium-binding proteins: tooth protection; plaque
functions8
Functions
  • Buffering (phosphate ions and bicarbonate)
    • bacteria require specific pH conditions
    • plaque microorganisms produce acids from sugars
functions9
Functions
  • Digestion
    • neutralizes esophageal contents
    • dilutes gastric chyme
    • forms food bolus
    • brakes starch
functions10
Functions
  • Antimicrobial
    • lysozyme hydrolyzes cell walls of some bacteria
    • lactoferrin binds free iron and deprives bacteria of this essential element
    • IgA agglutinates microorganisms
functions11
Functions
  • Maintenance of tooth integrity
    • calcium and phosphate ions
      • ionic exchange with tooth surface
functions12
Functions
  • Tissue repair
    • bleeding time of oral tissues shorter than other tissues
    • resulting clot less solid than normal
    • remineralization
functions13
Functions
  • Taste
    • solubilizing of food substances that can be sensed by receptors
    • trophic effect on receptors
embryonic development
Embryonic development
  • The parotid: ectoderm (4-6 weeks of embryonic life)
  • The sublingual-submandibular glands: endoderm
  • The submandibular gland around the 6th week
  • The sublingual and the minor glands develop around the 8-12 week
  • Differentiation of the ectomesenchyme
  • Development of fibrous capsule
  • Formation of septa that divide the gland into lobes and lobules
serous cells
Serous cells
  • Seromucus cells=secrete also polysaccharides
  • They have all the features of a cell specialized for the synthesis, storage, and secretion of protein
    • Rough endoplasmic reticulum (ribosomal sites-->cisternae)
    • Prominent Golgi-->carbohydrate moieties are addedSecretory granules-->exocytosis
serous cells20
Serous cells
  • The secretory process is continuous but cyclic
  • There are complex foldings of cytoplasmic membrane
  • The junctional complex consists of:
    • Tight junctions (zonula occludens)-->fusion of outer cell layer
    • Intermediate junction (zonula adherens)-->intercellular communication
    • Desmosomes-->firm adhesion
mucous cells
Mucous cells
  • Production, storage, and secretion of proteinaceous material; smaller enzymatic component-more carbohydrates-->mucins=more prominent Golgi-less prominent (conspicuous) rough endoplasmic reticulum, mitochondria-less interdigitations
formation and secretion of saliva
Formation and Secretion of Saliva
  • Primary saliva
    • Serous and mucous cells
    • Intercalated ducts
  • Modified saliva
    • Striated and terminal ducts
    • End product is hypotonic
macromolecular component
Macromolecular component
  • Synthesis of proteins
  • RER, Golgi apparatus
  • Ribosomes  RER  posttranslational modification (N- & O-linked glycosylation)  Golgi apparatus  Secretory granules
  • Exocytosis
  • Endocytosis of the granule membrane
fluid and electrolytes
Fluid and Electrolytes
  • Parasympathetic innervation
  • Binding of acetylcholine to muscarinic receptors
    • Activation of phospholipase  IP3  release of Ca2+  opening of channels K+, Cl- Na+ in
    • K+ and Cl- in
    • Also another electrolyte transport mechanism through HCO3-
  • Noepinephrine via alpha-adrenergic receptors
    • Substance P activates the Ca2+
myoepithelial cells
Myoepithelial cells
  • One, two or even three myoepithelial cells in each salivary and piece body
  • Four to eight processes
  • Desmosomes between myoepithelial cells and secretory cells
  • Myofilaments frequently aggregated to form dark bodies along the course of the process
myoepithelial cells35
Myoepithelial cells
  • The myoepithelial cells of the intercalated ducts are more spindled-shaped and fewer processes
  • Ultrastructurally very similar to that of smooth muscle cells
  • Functions of myoepithelial cells
    • Support secretory cells
    • Contract and widen the diameter of the intercalated ducts
    • Contraction may aid in the rupture of acinar cells of epithelial origin
intercalated ducts
Intercalated Ducts
  • Small diameter
  • Lined by small cuboidal cells
  • Nucleus located in the center
  • Well-developed RER, Golgi apparatus, occasionally secretory granules, few microvilli
  • Myoepithelial cells are also present
  • Intercalated ducts are prominent in salivary glands having a watery secretion (parotid).
striated ducts
Striated Ducts
  • Columnar cells
  • Centrally located nucleus
  • Eosinophilic cytoplasm
  • Prominenty striations
    • Indentations of the cytoplasmic membrane with many mitochondria present between the folds
  • Some RER and some Golgi, short microvilli
  • Modify the secretion
    • Hypotonic solution=low sodium and chloride and high potassium
  • Basal cells
terminal excretory ducts
Terminal excretory ducts
  • Near the striated ducts they have the same histology as the striated ducts
  • As the duct reaches the oral mucosa the lining becomes stratified
  • Goblet cells, basal cells, clear cells.
  • Alter the electrolyte concentration and add mucoid substance.
ductal modification
Ductal modification
  • Autonomic nervous system
  • Striated and terminal ducts
  • Modofication via reabsorption and secretion of electrolytes
  • Final product is hypotonic
  • Rate of salivary flow
    • High: Sodium and chlorine up; potassium down
connective tissue
Connective tissue
  • Fibroblasts
  • Inflammatory cells
  • Mast cells
  • Adipose cells
  • Extracellular matrix
    • Glycoproteins and proteoglycans
  • Collagen and oxytalan fibers
  • Blood supply
nerve supply
Nerve supply
  • No direct inhibitory innervation
  • Parasympathetic and sympathetic impulses
  • Parasympathetic are more prevalent.
  • Parasympathetic impulses may occur in isolation, evoke most of the fluid to be excreted, cause exocytosis, induce contraction of myoepithelial cells (sympathetic too) and cause vasodilatation.
nerve supply54
Nerve supply
  • There are two types of innervation: Epilemmal and hypolemmal
  • beta-adrenergic receptors that induce protein secretion
  • L-adrenergic and cholinergic receptors that induce water and electrolyte secretion
slide55
Hormones can influence the function of the salivary glands. They modify the salivary content but cannot iniate salivary flow.
age changes
Age changes
  • Fibrosis and fatty degenerative changes
  • Presence of oncocytes (eosinophilic cells containing many mitochondria)
clinical considerations
Clinical Considerations
  • Obstruction
  • Role of drugs
  • Systemic disorders
  • Bacterial or viral infections
  • Therapeutic radiation
  • Formation of plaque and calculus