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Types of skeleton. Prepared By : Sadia khurshid Lecturer , Zoology Department DA Degree College for Women, Phase VIII . The Skeletal System. The supporting tissues of animals which often serve to protect the body, or parts of it, and play an important role in the animal's physiology.

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types of skeleton

Types of skeleton

Prepared By :

Sadia khurshid

Lecturer , Zoology Department

DA Degree College for Women, Phase VIII

the skeletal system
The Skeletal System

The supporting tissues of animals which often serve to protect the body, or parts of it, and play an important role in the animal's physiology.

skeleton
Skeleton
  • Movement is a major characteristic of animals. This movement is a result of contraction of muscles. The skeleton helps transmit that movement. Skeletons are either
  • A fluid-filled body cavity, hydrostatic skeleton
  • Exoskeleton
  • Internal skeletons.
hydrostatic skeleton
Hydrostatic Skeleton
  • It consist of fluid-filled closed chambers. Internal pressures generated by muscle contractions cause movement as well as maintain the shape of the animals, such as the sea anemone and worms.
hydrostatic skeleton1
Hydrostatic skeleton
  • A minimal hydroskeleton resembles a closed container. The walls are two layers of muscles (antagonists) oriented at right angles to one another; the inside contains an incompressible fluid or gel.
  • The contraction of one set of muscles exerts a pressure on the fluid, which is forced to move at right angles to the squeezing antagonist. The movement of the fluid stretches the other set of muscles, which can then contract to stretch its antagonist back to its relaxed .
  • This type of skeleton is found in
  • Cnidarians: jelly fish, sea anemone
  • Annelides: earthworms
  • Molluscs: octopus

Octopus octopus marginatus

A Neries

hydrostatic skeleton of sea anemone
Hydrostatic skeleton of sea anemone
  • The sea anemone has one set of longitudinal muscles in the outer layer of the body, and a layer of circular muscles in the inner layer of the body. The anemone can elongate or contract its body by contracting one or the other set of muscles.
hydrostatic skeleton of earthworm
Hydrostatic skeleton of earthworm

In soft bodied land animals such as earthworms, this support is provided by a hydrostatic skeleton, which works by internal pressure. The animal’s body fluids press out against its skin, giving the animal its shape. When the pressure of coelomic fluid is decreased its result in a relaxation of muscles.

slide9

The force of attraction in hydrostatic skeleton animal like earthworm is applied to a fluid filled cavity called coelom.

  • Coelom is surrounded by 2 antagonistic layers of muscle:
  • Circular muscle(surrounds the chamber)
  • Longitudinal muscle(extend from end to end)
  • Circular muscle contract, longitudinal muscle relax, earthworm becomes thinner and longer(vice
  • Versa)
  • During locomotion, circular and longitudinal muscles contract and relaxrhythmically producing peristaltic waves along the body.
slide10

Successive peristaltic waves begin at the front and move towards the end of the body

  • Earthworm has bristle (chaetae )anchors part of the body to the ground so that other parts can be pulled towards the static parts
hydrostatic skeleton of octopus
Hydrostatic skeleton of Octopus
  • The mollusc possess a coelom, a fluid-filled cavity that develops within the mesoderm. 
  • The coelom not only functions as a hydrostatic skeleton but also provides space within which the internal organs can be suspended by the mesenteries.
exoskeleton
EXOSKELETON
  • Exoskeletons are characteristic of the Phylum Arthropoda.
  • Exoskeletons are hard segments that cover the muscles and visceral organs. Muscles for movement attach to the inner surface of the exoskeleton.
  • Exoskeletons restrict the growth of the animal, thus it must shed its exoskeleton (or molt) to form a new one that has room for growth. The bulk and weight of the exoskeleton and associated mechanical problems limits the size animals can attain.
  • Spiders use a combination of an exoskeleton for protection and fluid pressure for movement.
exoskeleton of insects arthropods
Exoskeleton of Insects & Arthropods
  • In insects and other arthropods, support is provided by the exoskeleton (external skeleton).
  • Exoskeletons can play a double role by helping animals to conserve water, but they have one important disadvantage: unlike an internal bony skeleton, their weight increases very rapidly as they get bigger, eventually making them too heavy to move.
  • This explains why insects have all remained relatively small, while some vertebrates have reached very large sizes.
shelled protozoans
Shelled Protozoans
  • The smallest exoskeletons are found on microscopic animals such as diatoms and certain protozoan's.
  • Can push a pseudopods through a hole in the shell.
  • This one is called difflugia.
slide15

Arcella is a genus of

 testate amoebae or Arcellinida, usually found in freshwaters and 

mosses, and rarely in soils.

A key characteristic of Arcella is the circular test with a hole on its center from where finger-like pseudopods emerge. It is one of the largest testacean genera.

slide16

Foraminifera (forams for short) are single-celled protists with shells. Their shells are also referred to as tests because in some forms the protoplasm covers the exterior of the shell.

  • Coral reefs are made up of the accumulated exoskeletons of the coral polyp.
  • Some cnidarians produce skeletons of limestone known as corals.
  • These animals secrete their skeletons from their base.

A typical foram : In the inside which the foram lives. Radiating from the picture about, the dark brown structure is the test, or shell, opening are fine hair like reticulopodia, which the foram uses to find and capture food.

shelled molluscs
Shelled Molluscs
  • It provides formidable protection,
  • it is bulky and severely restrictive of movement.
  • The mollusc shell is typically a calcareous exoskeleton which encloses, supports and protects the soft parts of an animal like snails, clams, tusk shells, and several other classes.
  • over 100,000 living species bear a shell
endoskeleton
Endoskeleton
  • Endoskeletons is the internal support structure of an animal, composed of mineralized tissue and are typical of many vertebrates.
endoskeleton of sponges
Endoskeleton of sponges

Sponges

  • The skeleton of sponges consists of microscopic calcareous or silicious spicules.
  • The demosponges include 90% of all species of sponges. Their "skeletons" are made of Spicules consisting of fibers of the protein spongin, the mineral silica, or both. Where Spicules of silica are present, they have a different shape from those in the otherwise similar glass sponges.
endoskeleton of echinoderm
Endoskeleton of Echinoderm
  • The skeleton of the echinoderms, which include, the starfish, is composed of calcite and a small amount of magnesium oxide.
  • It lies below the epidermis in the mesoderm and is within cell clusters of frame-forming cells. This structure formed is porous and therefore firm and at the same time light.
  • It coalesces into small calcareous ossicles (bony plates), which can grow in all directions and thus can replace the loss of a body part. Connected by joints, the individual skeletal parts can be moved by the muscles.
endoskeleton of vertebrates
Endoskeleton of Vertebrates
  • Vertebrates have developed an internal mineralized endoskeleton composed of bone and/or cartilage.
  • Living material of endoskeleton grows in correlation with the growth of the animal.
  • They articulate with each other at a variety of joints that allow a wide range of movements brought about by the contraction of muscles attached to them
  • Muscles are on the outside of the endoskeleton.
living tissues of endoskeleton
Living tissues of endoskeleton
  • Cartilage and bone are types of connective tissue. Sharks, and rays have skeletons composed entirely of cartilage; other vertebrates have an embryonic cartilage skeleton progressively replaced by bone as they mature and develop.
  • Some areas of the human body, however, retain cartilage in the adult: in joints and flexible structures such as the ribs, trachea, nose and ears.
human skeleton
Human skeleton
  • An adult human endoskeleton consists of 206 bones.
  • An human endoskeleton is about 18% of the total body weight.
  • The vertebrate skeleton consists of
  • The axial skeleton :skull, vertebral column, and rib cage
  • The appendicular skeleton : limbs ,pectoral girdle and pelvic girdle.
  • The basic plan for vertebrates is similar, although large variations occur in relation to functional demands placed on the skeleton.
slide24

Axial skeleton

  • The axial skeleton supports and protects the organs of the head, neck, and torso, and in humans it comprises the skull, ear ossicles, hyoid bone, vertebral column, and rib cage.

Skull

  • The adult human skull consists of eight bones which form the cranium, or braincase, and 14 facial bones that support the eyes, nose, and jaws.
  • Lower jaw is supported by a single bone called Dentary.
vertebral column
Vertebral column
  • The vertebral column has 33(after fusion 26) individual vertebrae separated from each other by a cartilage disk. These disks allow a certain flexibility to the spinal column, although the disks deteriorate with age, producing back pain. These discs prevents the grinding of these bones.
  • The sternum is connected to all the ribs except the lower pair. Cartilage allows for the flexibility of the rib cage during breathing.
appendicular skeleton
Appendicular skeleton
  • The appendicular skeleton is composed of 126 bones in the human body. The word appendicular is the adjective of the noun appendage, which itself means a part that is joined to something larger.
  • The appendicular skeleton is divided into six major regions:
  • 1) Pectoral Girdles (4 bones) - Left and right Clavicle (2) and Scapula (2).
  • 2) Arm and Forearm (6 bones) - Left and right Humerus (2) (Arm), Ulna (2) and Radius (2) (Fore Arm).
  • 3) Hands (58 bones) - Left and right Carpal (16) (wrist), Metacarpal (10), Proximal phalanges (10), Middle phalanges (8), distal phalanges (10), and sesamoid (4).
hind limb girdle
HIND LIMB & GIRDLE
  • 4) Pelvis (2 bones) - Left and right os coxae (2) (ilium).
  • 5) Thigh and leg (8 bones) - Femur (2) (thigh), Tibia (2), Patella (2) (knee), and Fibula (2) (leg).
  • 6) Feet (56 bones) - Tarsals (14) (ankle), Metatarsals (10), Proximal phalanges (10), middle phalanges (8), distal phalanges (10), and sesamoid (4).
  • It is important to realize that through anatomical variation it is common for the skeleton to have many extra bones (sutural bones in the skull, cervical ribs, lumbar ribs and even extra lumbar vertebrae)
a fact
A FACT
  • The appendicular skeleton of 126 bones and the axial skeleton of 80 bones together form the complete skeleton of 206 bones in the human body. Unlike the axial skeleton, the appendicular skeleton is unfused. This allows for a much greater range of motion.
some interesting facts
Some interesting facts
  • The human skeleton consists of 206 bones. We are actually born with more bones (about 300), but many fuse together as a child grows up. These bones support your body and allow you to move. Bones contain a lot of calcium (an element found in milk, broccoli, and other foods). Bones manufacture blood cells and store important minerals.
  • The human skull, or cranium, has a number of individual bones tightly fitted together at immovable joints. At birth many of these joints are not completely sutured together as bone, leading to a number of "soft spots" or fontanels, which do not completely join until the age of 14-18 months.
  • The longest bone in our bodies is the femur (thigh bone). The smallest bone is the stirrup bone inside the ear. Each hand has 26 bones in it. Your nose and ears are not made of bone; they are made of cartilage, a flexible substance that is not as hard as bone.Differences in males and females: Males and females have slightly different skeletons, including a different elbow angle. Males have slightly thicker and longer legs and arms; females have a wider pelvis and a larger space within the pelvis, through which babies travel when they are born.
functions of muscles and bones
Functions of Muscles and Bones
  • The skeleton and muscles function together as the musculoskeletal system. This system (often treated as two separate systems, the muscular, and skeletal) plays an important homeostatic role: allowing the animal to move to more favorable external conditions. Certain cells in the bones produce immune cells as well as important cellular components of the blood. Bone also helps regulate blood calcium levels, serving as a calcium sink. rapid muscular contraction is important in generating internal heat, another homeostatic function.