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Where do you find CT?
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  1. Where do you find CT?

  2. What are the fibers in CT?What cells hang out in CT?

  3. Connective Tissue Holding it all together!

  4. Connective tissue is found everywhere! • Main types: • 1. Connective tissue proper – • We will focus on this one most of next week! • 2. Cartilage • 3. Bone • 4. Blood

  5. Properties • 1. common origin Mesenchyme • Mesenchyme is an embryonic tissue • From the mesoderm • Ectoderm • Endoderm • 2. degrees of vascularity • 3. great degree of “non-living” extracellular matrix • What do we mean non-living?

  6. Connective Tissue – essential functions • Binds structures • Provides support and protection • Insulation • Transportation • Energy storage

  7. Structural elements: • Ground substance (matrix) • Fibers • Cells • Wide range of varying tissue! • Different structuresdifferent functions!

  8. Ground Substance (matrix) • Unstructured material • Fills spaces/contains fibers • Composed of: • interstitial fluid • cell adhesion proteins glue like function • Proteoglycansprotein core (point of attachment) “GAGs” glycosaminoglycans • (interlock trapping water)

  9. Major Cell Types: Blasts vs. Cytes • Fibroblasts- cells that produce fibers by secreting proteins into the matrix of CT tissue • Macrophages- originate as WBCs specialized cell phagocytosis • Mast Cells- release heparin prevents blood clotting, release histaminepromotes reactions associated with inflammation and allergies.

  10. Fibroblast—laying matrix

  11. CONNECTIVE TISSUE-3 FIBER TYPES • A. Collagenous fibers- Thick threads of protein (collagen) • Grouped in long parallel bundles, they are flexible, but only slightly elastic. • Great tensile strength (ligaments and tendons)

  12. B. Elastic fibers- • Composed of protein elastin • These fibers branch, forming complex networks. • weaker than collagenousfiber • however they stretch and can return back to there shape

  13. Elastic Fibers

  14. C. Reticular Fibers • Very thin collagenous fibers • Highly branched, form supporting networks • (LIKE A NET)

  15. Reticular Fibers

  16. When it comes to CT you can have a variety of types…. • Loose CT • areolar tissue • Reticular tissue • Adipose tissue • Dense • Regular • Irregular • Cartilage types

  17. I. • Loose Connective Tissue • Forms delicate thin membranes throughout the body • Main cellFibroblasts separated by a gel-like matrix • Binds skin to underlying organs and fills spaces between muscles • Lies beneath epithelium

  18. 2 • Adipose Tissue • FAT, develop when certain cells store fat in droplets within their cytoplasm. • Beneath the skin, stored in many other locations as well. • Cushions, insulates, stores energy.

  19. 3 • Dense Connective Tissueregular or irregular • Closely packed, thick, collagenous fibers and a close network of elastic fibers. Relatively few cellsmost of which are fibroblasts. • VERY STRONG TISSUE

  20. 4 • Cartilage • Rigid CTprovides support, frameworks, and attachments, protects underlying tissue • forms structural models for developing bone. • Cartilage matrixabundant, largely composed of colagenous fibers embedded in a gel-like ground substance .

  21. Cartilagea special case • SPECIAL CARTILAGE CELLS • CHONDROCYTES, occupy small chambers called lacunae

  22. Cartilage structures are enclosed in a covering of CTperichondrium (contains the blood vessels that deliver nutrients) • THE INTERCELLULAR MATRIX DISTINGUISHES THE TYPE OF CARTILAGE! 

  23. Hyaline Cartilage • *most common type • *very fine collagenous fibers • (looks like white glass) • Location: end of bones, joints, soft part of nose, trachea

  24. Elastic Cartilage • Dense network of elastic fibers • Much more flexible than hyaline cartilage • Location: framework of ear, parts of larynx

  25. Fibrocartilage • Tough tissue, contains many collagenous fibers • -shock absorber for structures subjected to pressure. • Location: vertebrae (discs), knees, pelvic girdle.