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** Digestive System **

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Title: NVCC Bio 212 Subject: Digestive System Author: Greg Erianne Last modified by: Greg Created Date: 1/14/2003 11:22:55 PM Document presentation format – PowerPoint PPT presentation

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Title: ** Digestive System **


1
  • Digestive System
  • Small/Large IntestineLiver
  • AP Lecture Notes
  • Pages 98-103

2
Liver, Bile ducts, Pancreas and Small Intestine
Figures from Marieb, Human Anatomy Physiology,
Pearson, 2013
3
Three Parts of Small Intestine
Figure from Holes Human AP, 12th edition, 2010
Mixing bowl acid neutralization
Bulk of chemical digestion and nutrient
absorption occurs here
The bowel consists of the small and large
intestines.
Vitamin B12 absorption
Main functions of small intestine 1) chemical
digestion 2) absorption of nutrients (90) from
chyme
4
Blood Supply and Drainage of Small Intestine
Figure from Martini, Anatomy Physiology,
Prentice Hall, 2001
5
Wall of Small Intestine
Figure from Holes Human AP, 12th edition, 2010
Plicae circulares permanent circular folds of
mucosa that further increase surface area for
absorption do not flatten out with distention
like rugae of stomach. Especially prominent in
lower duodenum and upper jejunum
Submucosa of duodenum contains mucus-secreting
glands (Brunners glands) that protect the small
intestine
6
Intestinal Villi Glands
Enterocyte Intestinal Cell
Figure from Saladin, Anatomy Physiology,
McGraw Hill, 2007
Intestinal glands secrete an abundant watery
fluid that helps absorb products of digestion.
They also contain enteroendocrine cells
(enterokinase, gastrin, secretin, CCK)
7
Intestinal Epithelium
Figure from Holes Human AP, 12th edition, 2010
Microvilli further increase the surface area
available for absorption in the small
intestine Form a brush border on the
intestine Digestive enzymes are embedded in the
membrane of microvilli
Main function of plicae, villi, and microvilli is
to increase the surface area for absorption
(from about 3.6 ft2 to about 2200 ft2!)
8
Secretions of Small Intestine
  • peptidase breaks down peptides into amino
    acids
  • sucrase, maltase, lactase break down
    disaccharides into monosaccharides
  • intestinal lipase breaks down fats into fatty
    acids and glycerol
  • enterokinase converts trypsinogen to trypsin
  • gastrin/somatostatin hormones that
    stimulate/inhibit acid secretion by stomach
  • cholecystokinin (CCK) hormone that inhibits
    gastric glands, stimulates pancreas to release
    enzymes in pancreatic juice, stimulates
    gallbladder to release bile, and relaxes
    hepatopancreatic sphincter (of Oddi)
  • secretin stimulates pancreas to release
    bicarbonate ions in pancreatic juice stimulates
    gall bladder to release bicarbonate-rich bile

Brush border
See Table 23.32 in Marieb for a great summary of
digestive enzymes
9
Movements of the Small Intestine
Movements in local segments can occur without
stimulation by parasympathetic NS. However,
nervous stimulation accelerates segmentation and
peristalsis.
  • peristalsis pushing movements
  • segmentation ringlike contractions that aid in
    mixing and slowing peristalsis
  • overdistended or irritated wall triggers
    peristaltic rush resulting in diarrhea

Long distance movements are triggered by
stomach filling - gastroenteric reflex (?
motility and secretion along length of small
intestine) - gastroileal reflex (relaxation of
ileocecal sphincter)
10
Absorption in the Small Intestine
  • monosaccharides and amino acids
  • through facilitated diffusion and active
    transport
  • absorbed into blood
  • electrolytes and water
  • through diffusion, osmosis, and active transport
  • absorbed into blood
  • vitamins
  • fat-soluble dissolve in dietary fats (vit
    A,D,E,K)
  • Water-soluble through diffusion, except B12
    (active transport)
  • Vitamin K (large intestine) with other lipids
  • absorbed into blood

11
Absorption of Fats in the Small Intestine
Figure from Holes Human AP, 12th edition, 2010
  • fatty acids and glycerol
  • several steps
  • absorbed into lymph into blood

Chylomicrons contain TG, cholesterol, and
phospholipids
12
Large Intestine
Figure from Martini, Anatomy Physiology,
Prentice Hall, 2001

13
Histology of the Large Intestine
Figures from Holes Human AP, 12th edition, 2010
Walls of large intestine are much thinner than
the small intestine, however, the lumen is
larger Note lack of villi and presence of
numerous goblet cells (mucus) No enzymes
produced any digestion is from previously
introduced enzymes or bacteria
14
Functions of Large Intestine
  • little or no digestive function
  • absorbs water, bile salts, and electrolytes
  • secretes mucus (lubrication, binding,
    protection, pH)
  • conversion of bilirubin (uro- and
    stercobilinogen)
  • houses intestinal flora (800 species of
    bacteria) and absorbs vitamins liberated by
    bacterial action (K, B5, and Biotin) produces
    intestinal gas (flatus)
  • forms and stores feces
  • carries out defecation

15
The Rectum, Anal Canal, and Anus
Figure from Holes Human AP, 12th edition, 2010
Temporary storage of fecal material in rectum
triggers the urge to defecate Internal anal
sphincter is usually contracted but relaxes in
response to distension. External sphincter must
be tensed reflexively to retain feces
Rectal valves
Procto- anus or rectum
(Keratinzed strat. squamous epithelium)
16
Movements of Large Intestine
  • slower and less frequent than those of small
    intestine
  • mixing movements (haustral churning every 30
    min)
  • mass movements - usually follow meals
    (stimulated by distension of stomach and
    duodenum)
  • gastrocolic reflex
  • duodenocolic reflex
  • peristaltic wave from transverse colon through
    rest of large intestine

17
All You Need to Know???
18
Parasympathetic Defecation Reflex
Figure from Saladin, Anatomy Physiology,
McGraw Hill, 2007
Note that this reflex opens the internal
sphincter and closes the external sphincter Need
voluntary relaxation of the external sphincter
for defecation
19
Feces
  • water (75), solids (25)
  • electrolytes
  • mucus
  • bacteria (30 of solids) and sloughed epithelial
    cells
  • bile pigments altered by bacteria provide color
    (mainly urobilins and stercobilins)
  • odor produced by bacterial compounds (indoles
    and skatoles, phenols, H2S, ammonia)
  • indigestible materials

20
Major Organs of Digestive System
Figure from Saladin, Anatomy Physiology,
McGraw Hill, 2007
  • Organs can be divided into the
  • Digestive tract (primary) (alimentary canal)
    tube extending from mouth to anus (about 30 ft.)
  • Accessory organs teeth, tongue, salivary glands,
    liver, gallbladder, and pancreas

21
Liver Hepat(o)-
Round ligament is part of the falciform ligament
that divides the lobes remnant of fetal
umbilical vein.
Note that the vena cava does not enter the liver
it passes by
Figure from Martini, Anatomy Physiology,
Pearson Education, 2004
22
Arterial Supply and Venous Drainage of Liver
Figure from Martini, Anatomy Physiology,
Prentice Hall, 2001
23
Hepatic Lobule
Hepatic lobules are the functional units of the
liver (gt100,000)
Figure from Saladin, Anatomy Physiology,
McGraw Hill, 2007
24
Paths of Blood and Bile in Hepatic Lobule
Figure from Holes Human AP, 12th edition, 2010
Livers role as an accessory organ in digestion
is production of bile
Sinusoid
Hepatic portal vein ? sinusoids ? central vein ?
hepatic veins ? inferior vena cava
Hepatic artery
25
Liver Functions (over 200!)
  • Three general categories of function
  • 1) Metabolic regulation
  • Interconversion of carbohydrates, lipids, amino
    acids
  • Removal of wastes
  • Vitamin and mineral metabolism
  • Drug inactivation
  • Storage of fats, glycogen, iron, vit A/B12/D/E/K
  • 2) Hematological regulation
  • Phagocytosis and antigen presentation ab removal
  • Synthesis of plasma proteins
  • Removal of circulating hormones
  • Removal of worn-out RBCs (Kupffer cells)
  • Removal or storage of toxins
  • 3) Synthesis and secretion of bile (role in
    digestion)

Know items in red
26
Composition of Bile (Chole-)
Yellowish-green liquid continually secreted by
hepatocytes
  • water
  • bile salts (bile acids)
  • derived from cholesterol
  • emulsification of fats (increases surface area
    for digestive enzymes)
  • helps absorption of fatty acids, cholesterol,
    and fat-soluble vitamins
  • 80 are recycled (reabsorbed and reused)
    enterohepatic circulation of bile
  • 20 excreted in feces (disposes of excess
    cholesterol)
  • bile pigments (bilirubin and biliverdin from
    breakdown of RBCs)
  • electrolytes

27
Gallbladder Cyst(o)-
Figure from Martini, Anatomy Physiology,
Prentice Hall, 2001
Main function is to store and concentrate bile
between meals, and release bile under the
influence of CCK
28
Regulation of Bile Release from GB
Figure from Holes Human AP, 12th edition, 2010
  • fatty chyme entering duodenum stimulates the GB
    to release bile (via CCK)

Secretin causes the bile ducts (and pancreatic
ducts) to secrete bile rich in HCO3-
29
Actions of Cholecystokinin (CCK) on Digestion
Figure adapted from Barrett, K.,
Gastrointestinal Physiology, Lange, 2006
CCK
Contraction of Gallbladder
Secretion of pancreatic enzymes
Reduced emptying of stomach
Relaxation of hepatopancreatic sphincter
Protein, CHO, lipid absorption and
digestion Matching of nutrient delivery to
digestive and absorptive capability
30
Pancreatic Juice
  • pancreatic amylase splits glycogen into
    disaccharides
  • pancreatic lipases break down triglycerides
  • pancreatic nucleases digest nucleic acids
  • bicarbonate ions make pancreatic juice
    alkaline (pH 8) and neutralize acid coming from
    stomach
  • Pancreatic proteolytic enzymes?
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