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PART 4
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Moving Our Blood and Air
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Copyright 2006 by The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc Click here for terms of use
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CHAPTER
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Terms Related to Disorders of the Heart and Blood Vessels
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In Part 3, the normal and abnormal aspects of bones and skeletal muscles were discussed When skeletal muscles contract and shorten, they pull upon their tendons These tendons, in turn, pull upon certain bones And as a nal result, body movement occurs at the joints But skeletal muscles are de nitely not the only kind of muscles in the body! We have cardiac muscle in the walls of the heart (cardi), as well as smooth muscle in the walls of various other viscera (internal organs), such as the blood vessels In 8, we will dissect the normal and abnormal anatomy and physiology (A&P) of cardiac and smooth muscle tissue, along with the organs that contain them
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Copyright 2006 by The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc Click here for terms of use
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PART 4
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Background and History
This chapter tells the story of a moving uid tissue: the blood The blood, of course, circulates That is, it moves around the body in a little circle (circul) Figure 81 demonstrates this circulatory (SIR-kyuh-luh-tor-ee) pertaining to (-ory) a little circle movement The main reason that the blood moves at all, certainly, is that it is being pumped out of one side of the heart (cardi) At the same time, it is owing back into the opposite side of the heart What structures are carrying the blood out of, and back toward, the heart There is a vascular (VAS-kyoo-lar) network a collection of little vessels (vascul) with open lumens (Loo-mens) or light spaces that performs this absolutely critical body function Therefore, the organ system we are talking about is formally named the circulatory or cardiovascular (kar-dee-oh-VAS-kyuh-lar) system Cardiovascular literally pertains to (-ar) the heart (cardi) and little vessels (vascul) carrying the blood [Thinking probe: So, which of these two organ system names is an anatomic (body structural) name Which is a physiological (living body function) name ] Both the heart and the blood vessels represent the organ level of the Great Body Pyramid The blood itself, in distinction, is a very specialized type of
Fig 81 An overview of the circulatory (cardiovascular) system
Heart, Blood Vessel Disorders
connective tissue that indirectly ties most parts of the body together The reason, of course, is that it circulates Summarizing, we have:
CIRCULATORY THE HEART BLOOD BLOOD + VESSELS + [CONNECTIVE (CARDIOVASCULAR) = [ORGAN] SYSTEM [ORGANS] TISSUE]
The complex function being carried out by this system is the temporary storage of blood within the heart, the pumping of nutrient-carrying blood out toward the rest of the body tissues, and nally the owing of waste products from the tissues, back toward the heart
GENERAL COMPONENTS OF THE VASCULAR NETWORK
Can we be more speci c about the particular types of blood vessels that are involved in this heart/vessel/main tissue/vessel/back to heart circulation an eager reader may ask A quick answer is provided by a glance at Figure 82
Fig 82 The main types of vessels in the circulatory system
PART 4
Moving Our Blood and Air
Note that the arteries (AR-ter-ees) are the large-diameter vessels that always carry blood away from the heart As they travel farther and farther away, they eventually split into many arterioles (ar-TEER-e-ohls) The arterioles are the little (branches) of the arteries (arteriol) When the arterioles nally reach the main body tissues, they branch even more extensively into a vast capillary network The actual word, capillary, refers to (-ary) a tiny hair (capill) The term, capillary, thus re ects the fact that the lumen (light-space or open diameter) of these vessels is very narrow, like a hair! The blood within the capillary unloads its various nutrients, such as oxygen (O2 ) and glucose (sugar), into the tissue cells And the tissue cells, in turn, release the waste products of their aerobic metabolism, such as carbon dioxide (die-AHKS-eyed, abbreviated CO2 ), into the bloodstream at the capillary level Finally, the waste- lled blood begins its return voyage The venules (VENyools) start the journey back Venules are literally the tiny (branches of the) veins (venul) present ( e) immediately after the capillary network The blood in these venules soon ows into the veins The veins are the large-diameter vessels that always carry blood back toward the heart In thumbnail sketch, we have: THE VASCULAR = ARTERIES + ARTERIOLES (TOTAL BLOOD + VEINS + VENULES VESSEL) NETWORK + CAPILLARY NETWORK
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