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2010-09-25 02:41:08

Cards covering the power point for connective tissue proper
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  1. 2 cell types of connective tissue proper
    fibrocyte, fibroblast
  2. 3 different fiber types and matrix composition (review)
    collagen, elastin, reticular fibers and ground substance/tissue fluid
  3. fibrocyte
    quiescent cell that maintains low activity level in maintaining fibers/ground substance. Can be stimulated to become a fibrocyte in response to injury etc.
  4. fibroblast
    undergoes intense synthetic activity of fibers/ground substance (large RER and lots of golgi)
  5. ECM molecules (4 types)
    collagen, elastin, proteoglycans (of which glycosaminoglycans are a component of), glycoproteins
  6. definition of collagen
    family of proteins developed to give varying degrees of rigidity, elasticity, and strength. (over 25 types)
  7. proportion of collagen
    most abundant protein of human body (about 30% of dry weight)
  8. type 1 collagen - synthesis, location, function
    it is synthesized by fibroblasts, osteoblasts. Located in bones, tendons, ligaments. Main function is to resist tensile force
  9. type 2 collagen synthesis, location, function
    synthesized in chondroblast. Located in articular processes and fibrocartilage (cartilage in general) Function - resists compressive and shear forces at surface
  10. type 3 collagen synthesis, location, function
    synthesized by fibroblast. found in artery walls, intestinal walls, uterus, skin, bladder. Function is to accomodate shifts in volume of spaces it encloses and initial collagen of wound repair
  11. type 4 collagen synthesis, location, function
    synthesized by fibroblast, located in basement membranes, supports delicate structures and allows filtration.
  12. What is tropocollagen? how does it relate to collagen differentiation?
    3 subunit polypeptide chains intertwined into a triple helix. Differences in chemical composition of tropocollagen account for types of collagen
  13. out of four main types, which collagen forms fibrils? fibers? fiber bundles?
    types I, II, III form fibrils. Types I and III form fibers. Type I forms fiber bundles. Type IV does not form any of these
  14. describe type I collagen synthesis
    preprocollagen in RER > (Vit C) > Procollagen in Golgi > exocytosis to ECM > procollagen peptidase > tropocollagen
  15. what is the defect and symptoms of Ehlers-Danlos type VII
    a decrease in procollagen peptidase production. increased articular mobility, increased subluxation (partial displacement of a joint)
  16. defect and symptoms of scurvy
    cannot convert preprocollagen to procollagen (no Vit C), ulceration of gums, hemorrhages, weak bones
  17. describe defects and symptoms of osteogenesis imperfecta
    congenital malformation of type I collagen production, spontaneous fractures and cardiac insufficiency
  18. defects and symptoms of keloid scarring
    hyper-production of collagen, local swelling that forms in scars of skin
  19. type III reticular collagen configuration
    spaced fibers with abundant proteoglycans and glycoproteins to allow for volume changes. Fibers provide frame work for organs (liver, spleen, lymph nodes, bone marrow)
  20. Elastic fibers
    rich in protein elastin. Remember oxytalan, eulanin, elastin configuration. 5x more extensible than rubber. Desmosine and isodesmosine provide bonds of cross links between elastin fibers
  21. elastic fibers: synthesis, location, function
    fibroblasts and smooth muscle cells. pliable tissue and blood vessels, uterus, etc. elongation without deformation
  22. elastin with age
    replaced by type 1 collagen, elasticity loss.
  23. what is Marfan syndrome
    disruption of elastin fiber synthesis. Brittle structures that should be pliable, prone to rupture.
  24. ground substance function and composition
    nutrient/waste exchange, lubrication of ECM, Barrier to penetration of foreign agents. Lots of proteoglycans/glycoproteins (fibronectin, laminin)
  25. tissue fluid of ECM
    plasma proteins, ions, diffusible substance (nutrients and waste). similar to plasma of blood.
  26. GAGS bind to _____ to maintain hydration of tissue
  27. go back and study tables in CT proper powerpoint! slides 18, 19, 20
    • loose areolar
    • fibrocyte - mast cell, endothelial cell, macrophage, neuron.
    • Surrounds blood vessels, muscles, adipocytes, nerve cells. Made of mostly elastic and reticular (type III) fibers, loosely packed, highly vascularized, innervated.
    • supports epithelial cells of organs/skin. supplies blood to tissues it surrounds, slight stress resistance
    • Dense irregular CT
    • fibrocyte - macrophage, mast cell.
    • skin, fascia, periosteum, etc
    • densely packed collagen fibers oriented in all directions not well vascularized
    • resists stress in all directions
    • Dense regular CT
    • Fibrocyte - macrophage, mast cell
    • tendons, ligaments
    • not well vascularized, all in one direction
    • resists tensile force in one direction
  28. tendons
    loose CT envelopes high tension bundles, dense CT sheath surrounds groupings of bundles
  29. tendon innervation/function
    golgi tendon organ, pain fibers. connect muscle to bone
  30. synovial sheath of tendon
    2 layers with fluid in between, lube for which to slide around in sheath
  31. ligaments connect _____ to ______
    bone, bone
  32. controls and guides normal _____ of ______
    movement, joints
  33. ligaments limit excess _____
  34. tendons are more elastic than ligaments true/false
  35. loose and dense regular decrease their ______ _______ & _______ with age
    hydrocephalic capabilities & elasticity
  36. dense regular CT decreases in _______ and suffer inhibition of _______ with age. The ______/______ also decreases and the CT suffers ______
    size, protein synthesis, tensile force/load to failure, fiber degradation
  37. Loose and Dense irreg. CT decrease their _______ with age
  38. one must ____ ____ ____ _____ with loose and dense irreg CT with age
    work to overcome inelasticity
  39. results of immobilization with tendons and ligs?
    decrease tensile force generation, load to failure, GAGs and water. Encourage cross linking of collagen (reduces compliance), synovial sheet adherence
  40. acute activity on CT
    rise in temperature makes it more extensible, microtear repair makes them stronger, prevent collagen cross links
  41. chronic activity and CT
    hypertrophy of lig/tend, can accept more force, increase load to failure, increased deposition of type I collagen