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Animal Evolution. Cnidaria. Nematoda. Annelida. Echinodermata. Porifera. Platyhelminthes. Mollusca. Arthropoda. Chordata. sponges. jellyfish. flatworms. roundworms. mollusks. segmented worms. insects spiders. starfish. vertebrates. body & brain size,  mobility. backbone.

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animal evolution
Animal Evolution

Cnidaria

Nematoda

Annelida

Echinodermata

Porifera

Platyhelminthes

Mollusca

Arthropoda

Chordata

sponges

jellyfish

flatworms

roundworms

mollusks

segmentedworms

insectsspiders

starfish

vertebrates

  • body & brain

size,  mobility

backbone

redundancy,

specialization,  mobility

segmentation

 body size

endoskeleton

 digestive sys

coelom

radial

  • body complexity

 digestive & repro sys

body cavity

bilateral symmetry

distinct body plan; cephalization

tissues

specialized structure & function,

muscle & nerve tissue

specialization & body complexity

multicellularity

bilateral

Ancestral Protist

animal diversity
Animal Diversity
  • Invertebrates: animals like jellyfish, worms, sea urchins, insects
  • Vertebrates: phyla chordata: fish, amphibians, reptiles, birds, mammals
invertebrate porifera

Sponges

    • no distinct tissues or organs
    • do have specialized cells
    • no symmetry
    • sessile (as adults)

Food taken in by endocytosis

Invertebrate: Porifera

invertebrate cnideria
Invertebrate: Cnideria
  • Jellyfish, hydra, sea anemone, coral
    • tissues, but no organs
    • two cell layers
    • radial symmetry
    • Predators
      • tentacles surround gut opening
      • Nematocysts
      • extracellular digestion
        • release enzymes into gut cavity
        • absorption by cellslining gut
nematocysts stinging cells

mouth

tentacles

sensory

cell

discharged

nematocyst

stingingcell

undischarged

nematocyst

hydra

trigger

stinging cell

with nematocyst

Nematocysts – stinging cells
invertebrate platyhelminthes

ectoderm

mesoderm

endoderm

Invertebrate: Platyhelminthes
  • Flatworms: tapeworm, planaria
    • mostly parasitic
    • bilaterally symmetrical
      • have right & left & then have head (anterior) end & posterior end
        • cephalization =development of brain
        • concentration of sense organs in head
      • increase specialization in body plan

eyespot

invertebrate nematoda
Invertebrate: Nematoda
  • Roundworms
    • bilaterally symmetrical
    • body cavity
      • pseudocoelom = simple body cavity
      • digestive system
        • tube running through length of body (mouth to anus)
    • many are parasitic
      • hookworm

C. elegans

invertebrate mollusca
Invertebrate: Mollusca
  • Mollusks: slugs, snails, clams, squid, cuddlefish, octopus
    • bilaterally symmetrical (with exceptions)
    • soft bodies, mostly protected by hard shells
    • true coelem
      • increases complexity & specialization of internal organs
invertebrate annelida
Invertebrate: Annelida
  • Segmented worms: earthworms, leeches
    • segments
      • increase mobility
      • redundancy in body sections
    • bilaterally symmetrical
    • true coelem

Candy-striped worm

invertebrate arthropoda
Invertebrate: Arthropoda
  • Spiders, insects, crustaceans
    • most successful animal phylum
    • bilaterally symmetrical
    • segmented
      • specialized segments
      • allows jointed appendages
    • Exoskeleton  molting or metamorphosis
      • chitin + protein
slide12

Arthropod groups

arachnids

8 legs, 2 body parts

spiders, ticks, scorpions

crustaceans

gills, 2 pairs antennae

crab, lobster, barnacles, shrimp

insects

6 legs, 3 body parts

invertebrate echinodermata
Invertebrate: Echinodermata
  • Starfish, sea urchins, sea cucumber
    • radially symmetrical as adults
    • spiny endoskeleton
    • deuterostome
invertebrate quick check
Invertebrate quick check…

Invertebrates:Porifera, Cnidaria, Platyhelminthes, Nematoda, Annelida, Mollusca, Arthropoda, Echinodermata

  • Which group includes snails, clams, and squid?
  • Which group is the sponges?
  • Which are the flatworms?

…segmented worms?

…roundworms?

  • Which group has jointed appendages & an exoskeleton?
  • Which two groups have radial symmetry?
  • What is the adaptive advantage of bilateral symmetry?
  • Which group has no symmetry?
phyla chordata
Phyla: Chordata
  • Vertebrates
    • fish, amphibians, reptiles, birds, mammals
    • internal bony skeleton
      • backbone encasing spinal column
      • skull-encased brain
    • deuterostome

hollow dorsal

nerve cord

becomes brain & spinal cord

becomes gills or Eustachian tube

pharyngeal

pouches

becomes vertebrae

postanal

tail

becomes tail or tailbone

notochord

early chordates
Early Chordates

Current day hagfishes and lampreys lack hinged jaws – most primitive craniates (chordates with heads)

Why are hagfishes described as craniates rather than vertebrates?

Sea Lamprey

Hagfish

jawed vertebrates
Jawed Vertebrates
  • With gills and paired fins include sharks, ray-finned fishes, and lobe-finned fishes
  • Showed up about 470 mya
  • Vertebrate jaw hypothesis – modification of skeletal supports of the anterior pharyngeal (gill) slits
vertebrates fish
Vertebrates: Fish

gills

  • Characteristics
    • body structure
      • bony & cartilaginous skeleton
      • jaws & paired appendages (fins)
      • scales
      • Swim bladder
    • body function
      • gills for gas exchange
      • two-chambered heart; single loop blood circulation
      • ectotherms
    • reproduction
      • external fertilization
      • external development in aquatic egg

body

tetrapod evolution
Tetrapod evolution

Conclusion: the first tetrapods were not fish with lungs that had gradually evolved legs as the dragged themselves from pool to pool in search of water.

Instead, they were fish with necks and four limbs that raised their heads above water and could breathe oxygen from the air.

vertebrates amphibian
Vertebrates: Amphibian
  • Characteristics
    • body structure
      • legs (tetrapods)
      • moist skin
    • body function
      • lungs (positive pressure) & diffusion through skin for gas exchange
      • three-chambered heart;veins from lungs back to heart
      • ectotherms
    • reproduction
      • external fertilization
      • external development in aquatic egg
      • metamorphosis (tadpole to adult)
vertebrates reptiles

leathery

shell

embryo

amnion

chorion

allantois

yolk sac

Vertebrates: Reptiles

dinosaurs, turtles

lizards, snakes

alligators, crocodile

Characteristics

  • body structure
    • dry skin, scales, armor
  • body function
    • lungs for gas exchange
    • thoracic breathing; negative pressure
    • three-chambered heart
    • ectotherms
  • reproduction
    • internal fertilization
    • external development in amniotic egg (fluid filled sac, nourished by a yolk)
vertebrates birds aves

lung

trachea

anterior

air sacs

posterior

air sacs

Vertebrates: Birds (Aves)

Characteristics

  • body structure
    • feathers & wings
    • thin, hollow bone;flight skeleton
  • body function
    • very efficient lungs & air sacs
    • four-chambered heart
    • endotherms
  • reproduction
    • internal fertilization
    • external development in amniotic egg
vertebrates mammals

muscles

contract

diaphragm

contracts

Vertebrates: Mammals

Characteristics

  • body structure
    • hair
    • specialized teeth
  • body function
    • lungs, diaphragm; negative pressure
    • four-chambered heart
    • endotherms
  • reproduction
    • internal fertilization
    • internal development in uterus
      • nourishment through placenta
    • birth live young
    • mammary glands make milk
slide26

Vertebrates: Mammals

  • Sub-groups
    • monotremes
      • egg-laying mammals
      • lack placenta & true nipples
      • duckbilled platypus, echidna
    • marsupials
      • pouched mammals
        • offspring feed from nipples in pouch
      • short-lived placenta
      • koala, kangaroo, opossum
    • placental
      • true placenta
        • nutrient & waste filter
      • shrews, bats, whales, humans
vertebrate quick check
Vertebrate Quick Check:
  • Which vertebrates lay eggs with shells?
  • Which vertebrates are covered with scales?
  • What adaptations do birds have for flying?
  • What kind of symmetry do all vertebrates have?
  • Which vertebrates are ectothermic and which are endothermic
  • Why must amphibians live near water?
  • What reproductive adaptations made mammals very successful?
  • What characteristics distinguish the 3 sub-groups of mammals?