Anatomy I

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Anonymous
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30037
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Anatomy I
Updated:
2010-08-15 21:50:09
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Special Senses
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  1. Distinct receptor cells that are confined to the head region and are highly localized; housed in complex sensory organs or in distinct epithelial structures.
    Special sensory receptors
  2. The majority of this is enclosed and protected by a cushion of fat and the walls of the bony orbit.
    The eye
  3. Name the 5 accessory structures of the eye.
    • eyebrows
    • eyelids
    • conjunctiva
    • lacrimal apparatus
    • extrinsic eye muscles
  4. Help shade the eyes from sunlight and prevent prespiration from reaching the eye. Depressed by the contraction of the orbicularis, moved medially by the corrugator.
    Eyebrow
  5. These are seperated by the palpebral fissure and meet at the medial and lateral commisures.
    Eyelids
  6. These contain sebaceous and sweat glands that produces the whitish, oily secretion, Sandman's eyesand.
    Lacrimal caruncle
  7. Connective tissue sheets that support eyelids internally.
    Tarsal plates
  8. Modified sebaceous glands that produce an oily secretion that lubricates the eyelid and eye, preventing stickage.
    Tarsal glands
  9. More typical sebaceous gland that lies between the hair follicles of the eyelash.
    Ciliary glands
  10. Transparent mucous membrane that lines the eyelids
    Palpebral conjunctiva
  11. The transparent mucous membrane that reflects over the anterior surface of the eyeball. Covers only the white of the eyes.
    Bulbar conjunctiva
  12. Its major function is to produce a lubricating mucous that prevents eyes from drying out.
    Conjunctiva
  13. Consists of the lacrimal gland and ducts that drain excess lacrimal secretions into the nasal cavity.
    Lacrimal apparatus
  14. These muscles originate from the bony orbit and insert into the outer surface of the eyeball.
    Extrinsic eye muscles
  15. Name the four rectus muscles that originate from the common tendinous ring.
    • superior
    • inferior
    • lateral
    • medial rectus muscles
  16. The superior oblique muscle of the eye passes through this fibrocartilaginous loop suspended from the frontal bone.
    Trochlea
  17. This oblique eye muscle rotates the eye downward and somewhat laterally.
    Superior oblique muscle
  18. This oblique eye muscle rotates the eye up and laterally.
    Inferior oblique muscle
  19. The two poles of the eyeball.
    • Anterior
    • Posterior
  20. The three layers, or tunics, that compose the wall of the eyeball.
    • fibrous
    • vascular
    • inner layers
  21. The two regions of the fibrous layer of the eyeball.
    • Sclera
    • Cornea
  22. Forms the bulk of the fibrous layer of the eyeball, white and opaque. Provides sturdy anchoring for extrinsic eye muscles.
    Sclera
  23. Forms a window that lets light enter the eye; light bending apparatus. Transparent bulge of the fibrous layer of eyeball.
    Cornea
  24. These help maintain clarity of the cornea by keeping water content of cornea low.
    Sodium pumps
  25. The three regions of the pigmented vascular layer.
    • choroid
    • ciliary body
    • iris
  26. The blood-vessel rich, dark brown membrane that forms the posterior five-sixths of the vascular layer. Provides nutrients to all of the eye's layers. The pigment helps absorb light. Incomplete where the optic nerve leaves the eye.
    Choroid
  27. Anteriorly, the choroid becomes this thickened ring of tissue that encircles the lens. Important in controlling lens shape.
    Ciliary body
  28. The visible colored part of the eye that lies between the cornea and the lens.
    Iris
  29. The round central opening of the iris that lets light enter the eye.
    Pupil
  30. The contraction of these muscles cause the pupil to constrict in close vision and bright light.
    Sphincter pupillae
  31. The contraction of these muscles cause the pupils to dilate in distant vision and dim light.
    Dilator pupillae
  32. Innermost layer of the eye wall that is composed of the pigmented layer and the transparent neural layer.
    Retina
  33. This originated as an outpokceting of the brain and contains millions of photoreceptors that transduce light energy.
    Retina
  34. The three main types of neuron of the neural layer of the retina.
    • photoreceptors
    • bipolar cells
    • ganglion cells
  35. Where the optic nerve exits the eye is called this. Also called the blind spot because it lacks photoreceptors.
    Optic disc
  36. The two types of photoreceptors found in the retina.
    • Rods
    • Cones
  37. Our dim-light and peripheral vision photoreceptors. More numerous, more sensitive to light, but fuzzy, colorless vision.
    Rods
  38. These type of photoreceptors operate in bright light and provide high acuity color vision.
    Cones
  39. This clear gel that fills the posterior segment of the eye 1) transmits light, 2) supports the posterior surface of the lens and holds the neural retina against the pigmented layer, and 3) contributes to intraocular pressure.
    Vitreous humor
  40. This clear fluid, similar to blood plasma, fills the anterior segment and drains continually and is in constant motion. Supplies nutrients and oxygen to the lens and cornea and to some cells of the retina.
    Aqueous humor

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