Comparative Lab Practical 2
Comparative Lab Practical 2 BIOL 3010
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This 224 page Study Guide was uploaded by Brianna Sanguily on Wednesday March 23, 2016. The Study Guide belongs to BIOL 3010 at Auburn University taught by Dr. Jonathan Armbruster in Spring 2016. Since its upload, it has received 21 views. For similar materials see Comparative Anatomy in Biology at Auburn University.
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Date Created: 03/23/16
Compara▯ve Anatomy Lab Prac▯cal 2 Origin: middorsal line from neural processes of most thoracic vertebrae Origin: clavicle and raphe Inser▯on: medial surface of ulna, just distal to semilunar notch Ac▯on: ﬂexes forearm Origin: mastoid process Inser▯on: sternum Ac▯on: rota▯on of head Spinodeltoid Origin: middle third of spine of scapula Inser▯on: humerus Origin: posterior margin of acromion of scapula Inser▯on: lateral surface of spinodeltoid muscle Ac▯on: ﬂexes and rotates humerus laterally Ac▯on: draws scapula anteriorly Ac▯on: (all three) extend forearm Origin: manubrium (sternum) Inser▯on: fascia covering proximal surface of forearm (antebrachium) Ac▯on: adducts humerus; brings arms in medially Origin: anterior sternebrae Inser▯on: pectoral ridge of humerus Ac▯on: adducts humerus; brings in arms Origin: body of sternum Inser▯on: pectoral ridge of humerus Ac▯on: adducts humerus Origin: xiphoid process of sternum Origin: suprapinous fossa of scapula Inser▯on: greater tuberosity of humerus Ac▯on: extends humerus Origin: infraspinous fossa of scapula Inser▯on: greater tuberosity of humerus Ac▯on: rotates humerus laterally Origin: posterior cervical and anterior thoracic vertebrae Inser▯on: posterior part of dorsal border of scapula Ac▯on: draws scapula toward vertebral column; pushes scapula back and together Origin: subscapular fossa of scapula Inser▯on: lesser tuberosity of humerus Ac▯on: adducts humerus Ac▯on: ﬂexes forearm Ac▯on: ﬂexes crus (hindlimb); abducts thigh * Iliopsoas Ac▯on:adducts and ﬂexes thigh Ac▯on: adducts and ﬂexes thigh Part of Quadriceps femoris Part of Quadriceps femoris Part of Quadriceps femoris Part of Quadriceps femoris Ac▯on: extends foot Know All White pin = Scalenus 6 = Transversus Costarum st Origin: 1 costal car▯lage and manubrium of sternum Inser▯on: basihyoid Ac▯on: draws hyoid posteriorly Red diamonds = Sternohyoid spine sternum Know both 3 = Serratus Dorsalis Ac▯on: elevates mandible Origin: fascia covering muscle, temporal fossa of skull Ac▯on: elevates mandible Medias▯um= a membranous par▯▯on between two body cavi▯es or two parts of an organ, especially that between the lungs. head Part of Greater Omentum Part of Greater Omentum First part of small intes▯ne Middle por▯on of small intes▯ne Mesocolon: connects the transverse colon to the posterior wall of the abdomen. On overy Part of broad ligament Part of broad ligament Part of broad ligament Part of broad ligament Red Arrow = Esophagus head Pericardial cavity: the poten▯al space formed between the two layers of serous pericardium around the heart. Pleuroperitoneal cavity: are a pair of membranes which gradually separate the pleural and peritoneal cavi▯es Transverse Septum: separate the pericardial cavity and the pleuroperitoneal cavity Parietal Peritoneum: lining internal surface of body wall Visceral peritoneum: covering surface of organs in peluroperitoneal cavity Mesentery Papillae of esophagus Rugae of stomach Spiral Valve (inside intes▯ne) Mesogaster/Greater Omentum: Part of the mesentary; extends to the esophagus and stomach Gastrosplenic Ligament Gastrohepatoduodenal ligament (lesser omentum): extends from the liver toward the gut. Near the liver it is a single bundle. Mesorchium: supports the tes▯s; mesentery that suspends the organ from the middorsal wall of the body cavity Archinephric duct: folded tube to the tes▯s to the tubules of the epididymis Siphon = below skin of claspers Internal oblique: one layer under external oblique Transverse Abdominis: 2 layers under external oblique, 1 layer under internal oblique head Mesovarium: mesentary that holds the ovaries Os▯um Tubae: bulb near top of the ovary Nidamental gland/Shell gland: under stomach
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