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11.3. Excretory System. Definitions. Excretion— The disposal of nitrogen-containing waste products of metabolism Osmoregulation— How organisms regulate solute concentrations and balance the gain and loss of water. Why is excretion important?. Body needs to get rid of waste

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slide1

11.3

Excretory System

definitions
Definitions

Excretion—

  • The disposal of nitrogen-containing waste products of metabolism

Osmoregulation—

  • How organisms regulate solute concentrations and balance the gain and loss of water
why is excretion important
Why is excretion important?
  • Body needs to get rid of waste
  • Otherwise, waste will build up
    • Take up space
    • Prevent metabolic processes
    • Poison organism
what are the two types of waste produced by the body
What are the two types of waste produced by the body?
  • Solid waste
  • Liquid waste (urea)

Where is solid waste processed?

    • Large intestine

Where is solid waste excreted?

    • Rectum and anus

Where is liquid waste processed?

    • Kidney

Where is liquid waste excreted?

    • Urinary tract
kidney structure
Kidney Structure
  • Be able to draw: cortex, medulla with pyramids, pelvis, ureter, renal artery, and renal vein
identify the components of a kidney
Identify the components of a kidney.
  • cortex
  • medulla
  • renal pyramids
  • pelvis
  • ureter
  • renal artery
  • renal vein
nephron structure
Nephron Structure
  • Be able to draw a nephron
  • Must include
    • glomerulus
    • Bowman's capsule
    • proximal convoluted tubule
    • loop of Henle
      • ascending and descending both labeled
    • distal convoluted tubule
    • collecting duct

Ascending portion of Loop of Henle

Descending portion of Loop of Henle

identify the components of a nephron
Identify the components of a nephron.
  • glomerulus
  • Bowman's capsule
  • proximal convoluted tubule
  • loop of Henle
  • ascending and descending

portions of the Loop/Henle

  • distal convoluted tubule
  • collecting duct

Ascending portion of Loop of Henle

Descending portion of Loop of Henle

how do solutes and water get into the proximal convoluted tubule
How do solutes and water get into the proximal convoluted tubule?
  • High pressure in arteries/arterioles leading into the nephron
  • This leads to ultrafiltration in the capillaries of the glomerulus
  • Water and solutes such as urea, glucose, salts, and amino acids drain into the Bowman's capsule
  • Water and solutes dumped into the proximal convoluted tubule
how are salt amino acids and water reabsorbed into blood from the proximal convoluted tubule
How are salt, amino acids, and water reabsorbed into blood from the proximal convoluted tubule?
  • Salt (NaCl), glucose, and amino acids are transported back to the blood by active transport
  • Water follows in to the blood by osmosis
slide14
How are the cells on the wall of the proximal convoluted tubule specially adapted for selective absorption?
  • microvilli increase the surface area for absorption through active transport
  • mitochondria produce ATP for active transport
what happens after filtration and reabsorption
What happens after filtration and reabsorption?

3. Secretion

  • Toxins, excess ions and other substances are actively transported out of the filtrate

4. Excretion

  • The filtrate is sent out of the nephron and out of the body as urine
what are some reasons an individual s blood solute concentration increase
What are some reasons an individual’s blood solute concentration increase?
  • vomiting and diarrhea makes the body lose water
  • increased salt intake (from eating those potato chips...)
  • drinking alcohol adds ethanol and sugar
  • drinking coffee adds sugar and caffeine
  • excess sweating makes the body lose water
  • if the individual isn’t drinking enough water
anti diuretic hormone adh function
Anti-Diuretic Hormone (ADH) Function
  • Osmo-receptors in the brain monitor blood solute concentration
  • It is a hormone that is synthesized in the brain (hypothalamus)
  • When solute concentrations are high, ADH is released into the blood stream
  • ADH travels to the nephrons of the kidney and tell kidney to reabsorb more water
  • This is a negative feedback control of ADH secretion
slide18

1. Blood vessels carry blood to and from the kidney. Draw a labelled diagram to show the internal structure of the kidney, including the vessels that are connected to it.(5 marks)

  • cortex shown at the edge of kidney;
  • medulla shown inside the cortex (with pyramids);
  • pelvis shown on the concave side of the kidney;
  • ureter shown connecting with the pelvis
  • renal artery shown connected
  • renal vein shown connected

IB Exam Question

2 draw a labelled diagram of a nephron 6 marks

IB Exam Question

2. Draw a labelled diagram of a nephron. (6 marks)
  • glomerulus;
  • Bowman's capsule;
  • proximal convoluted tubule;
  • loop of Henle;
  • ascending and descending both labeled;
  • distal convoluted tubule;
  • collecting duct;
3 which part of the nephron shown below is impermeable to water molecules 1 mark

IB Exam Question

3. Which part of the nephron shown below is impermeable to water molecules? (1 mark)

A. I

B. II

C. III

D. IV

  • Correct answer: C
slide21

IB Exam Question

4. Describe how the liquid and solutes that flow through the proximal convoluted tubule are produced.(2 marks)
  • high pressure in arteries/arterioles leading into the nephron;
  • this leads to ultrafiltration in the capillaries of the glomerulus;
  • Water and solutes such as urea, glucose, salts, and amino acids drain into the Bowman's capsule which leads to the proximal convoluted tubule;
slide22

IB Exam Question

5. Explain how the structure of the proximal convoluted tubule cell is adapted to carry out selective re-absorption.(2 marks)
  • microvilli increase the surface area for absorption / active transport;
  • mitochondria produce ATP for active transport;
slide23

IB Exam Question

6. Name three solutes that are selectively reabsorbed back into the blood in the proximal convoluted tubule. (1 mark)
  • glucose
  • amino acids
  • salt (NaCl)

7. Describe how these solutes and water are reabsorbed

by the blood from the proximal convoluted tubule.

  • Salt (NaCl), glucose, and amino acids are transported back to the blood by active transport
  • Water follows in to the blood by osmosis
8 where in the kidney does ultrafiltration take place 1 mark

IB Exam Question

8. Where in the kidney does ultrafiltration take place? (1 mark)

A. Glomerulus

B. Loop of Henlé

C. Proximal tubule

D. Collecting ducts

  • Correct answer: A
slide25

IB Exam Question

9. What can be changed in the kidney over a period of time in order to carry out the process of osmoregulation?(1 mark)

A. The amount of blood flowing to the kidney

B. The amount of fluid filtered from the blood in the glomeruli

C. The amount of solutes selectively reabsorbed in the proximal convoluted tubule

D. The amount of water reabsorbed in the collecting ducts

  • Correct answer: D
10 state three reasons why a person s blood plasma solute concentration may increase 3 marks

IB Exam Question

10. State three reasons why a person’s blood plasma solute concentration may increase.(3 marks)
  • vomiting / diarrhoea
  • increase salt intake;
  • drink alcohol / coffee;
  • excess sweating / lack of water intake;
11 how does anti diuretic hormone adh function in osmoregulation

IB Exam Question

11. How does anti-diuretic hormone (ADH) function in osmoregulation.
  • It is a hormone that is synthesized in the brain (hypothalamus)
  • Osmo-receptors in the brain monitor blood solute concentration.
  • When solute concentrations are high, ADH is released into the blood stream
  • The hormone travels to the nephrons of the kidney and signal kidney to reabsorb more water.,
  • This is a negative feedback control of ADH secretion;
12 anti diuretic hormone has its main effect on which part of the nephron 1 mark

IB Exam Question

12. Anti-diuretic hormone has its main effect on which part of the nephron?(1 mark)

A. Proximal tubule

B. Bowman’s capsule

C. Loop of Henle

D. Collecting duct

  • Correct answer: D