- Chapter 5.1: Which of the following is a major tissue type in the body? (p. 95) ...
- Chapter 5.2: Indicate where each major type of tissue can be found in the body. ...
- Chapter 5.3: A general characteristic of epithelial tissues is that . (p. 95) a....
- Chapter 5.4: Explain how the structure of epithelial tissues provides for the fu...
- Chapter 5.5: Match the epithelial tissue to an organ in which the tissue is foun...
- Chapter 5.6: Distinguish between exocrine and endocrine glands. (p. 101)
- Chapter 5.7: A gland that secretes substances out of cells by exocytosis is a(n)...
- Chapter 5.8: Define extracellular matrix. (p. 102)
- Chapter 5.9: Describe three major types of connective tissue cells. (p. 102)
- Chapter 5.10: Distinguish between collagen and elastin. (p. 103)
- Chapter 5.11: Compare and contrast the different types of loose connective tissue...
- Chapter 5.12: Define dense connective tissue. (p. 106)
- Chapter 5.13: Explain why injured dense connective tissue and cartilage are usual...
- Chapter 5.14: Name the types of cartilages and describe their differences and sim...
- Chapter 5.15: Describe how bone cells are organized in bone tissue. (p. 108)
- Chapter 5.16: The fluid extracellular matrix of blood is called . (p. 108) a. whi...
- Chapter 5.17: Identify the locations of four types of membranes in the body and i...
- Chapter 5.18: Compare and contrast skeletal, smooth, and cardiac muscle tissues i...
- Chapter 5.19: Distinguish between the functions of neurons and neuroglia. (p. 111)
Solutions for Chapter Chapter 5: Tissues
Full solutions for Essentials of Human Anatomy & Physiology | 11th Edition
A stream consisting of numerous intertwining channels.
A description of aggregate weather conditions; the sum of all statistical weather information that helps describe a place or region.
The temperature above which a material loses its magnetization.
A substance that cannot be decomposed into simpler substances by ordinary chemical or physical means.
A method of locating stellar objects much like the coordinate system used on Earth’s surface.
The absorption of ultraviolet light, which is reemitted as visible light.
The Jupiter-like planets: Jupiter, Saturn, Uranus, and Neptune. These planets have relatively low densities.
Pelagic organisms that can move independently of ocean currents by swimming or other means of propulsion.
Resource that forms or accumulates over such long time spans that it must be considered as fixed in total quantity.
Warm air gliding up a retreating cold air mass.
The gravitational disturbance of the orbit of one celestial body by another.
A relatively dense dust cloud in interstellar space that is illuminated by starlight.
Hardened lava that has retained the vesicles produced by escaping gases.
An instrument that records earthquake waves.
An area where snow persists yearround.
The channel, valley floor, and sloping valley walls of a stream.
A seaward extension of a valley that was cut on the continental shelf during a time when sea level was lower, or a canyon carved into the outer continental shelf, slope, and rise by turbidity currents.
A major strike-slip fault that cuts through the lithosphere and accommodates motion between two plates.
Zone of fracture
The upper portion of a glacier consisting of brittle ice.