- Chapter 10.1: Distinguish between generalsenses and specialsenses. (p. 263)
- Chapter 10.2: Match each sensory receptor to the type of stimulus to which it is ...
- Chapter 10.3: Explain the difference between a sensation and a perception. (p. 263)
- Chapter 10.4: Explain the projection of a sensation. (p. 263)
- Chapter 10.5: You fill up the tub to take a hot bath, but the water is too hot to...
- Chapter 10.6: Describe the functions of free nerve endings, tactile corpuscles, a...
- Chapter 10.7: Explain why pain may be referred, and provide an example. (p. 265)
- Chapter 10.8: Identify the location of the receptors for smell, taste, hearing, e...
- Chapter 10.9: Which two of the following are part of the olfactory organs? (p. 26...
- Chapter 10.10: Trace a nerve impulse from an olfactory receptor to the interpretin...
- Chapter 10.11: Salivary glands are important in taste because (p. 270) a. they pro...
- Chapter 10.12: Name the five primary taste sensations. (p. 270)
- Chapter 10.13: Trace the pathway of a nerve impulse from a taste receptor to the i...
- Chapter 10.14: Match the ear area with the associated structure. (p. 270) (1) oute...
- Chapter 10.15: Trace the path of sound waves from the external acoustic meatus to ...
- Chapter 10.16: Describe the functions of the auditory ossicles. (p. 271)
- Chapter 10.17: The function of the auditory tube is to: (p. 272) a. equalize air p...
- Chapter 10.18: Distinguish between the osseous and membranous labyrinths. (p. 272)
- Chapter 10.19: Describe the cochlea and its function. (p. 272)
- Chapter 10.20: Trace a nerve impulse from the spiral organ to the interpreting cen...
- Chapter 10.21: Which of the following best describes hearing receptor hair cells?(...
- Chapter 10.22: Explain how a hearing receptor stimulates a sensory neuron. (p. 274)
- Chapter 10.23: Contrast static equilibrium and dynamic equilibrium. (p. 275)
- Chapter 10.24: Describe the organs of static and dynamic equilibrium and their fun...
- Chapter 10.25: Match the visual accessory organ with its function. (p. 277)
- Chapter 10.26: Name the three layers of the eye wall and describe the functions of...
- Chapter 10.27: Explain why looking at a close object causes fatigue, in terms of h...
- Chapter 10.28: Explain the mechanisms of pupil constriction and pupil dilation. (p...
- Chapter 10.29: All of the following are compartments within the eye. In which one ...
- Chapter 10.30: Distinguish between the fovea centralis and the optic disc. (p. 282)
- Chapter 10.31: Explain how light is focused on the retina. (p. 284)
- Chapter 10.32: Distinguish between rods and cones. (p. 285)
- Chapter 10.33: Explain why cone vision is generally more acute than rod vision. (p...
- Chapter 10.34: Describe the function of rhodopsin (p. 286)
- Chapter 10.35: Explain why rod vision may be more important under dim light condit...
- Chapter 10.36: Describe the relationship between light wavelength and color vision...
- Chapter 10.37: Trace a nerve impulse from the retina to the visual cortex. (p. 286)
Solutions for Chapter Chapter 10: Senses
Full solutions for Essentials of Human Anatomy & Physiology | 11th Edition
Air with a lapse rate less than the wet adiabatic rate.
A rather small volcano built primarily of pyroclastics ejected from a single vent.
The steep gradient that leads to the deep-ocean floor and marks the seaward edge of the continental shelf.
Structure formed in a warm, shallow, sunlit ocean environment that consists primarily of the calcite-rich remains of corals as well as the limy secretions of algae and the hard parts of many other small organisms.
The mean temperature for a day that is determined by averaging the 24 hourly readings or, more commonly, by averaging the maximum and minimum temperatures for a day.
An eruption in which lava is extruded from narrow fractures or cracks in the crust.
Groups of gravitationally bound galaxies that sometimes contain thousands of galaxies.
The fine structure visible on the solar surface caused by convective cells below.
Igneous rocks with a low silica content and a high iron–magnesium content.
The boundary between the mesosphere and the thermosphere.
Many meteors appearing in the sky caused when Earth intercepts a swarm of meteoritic particles.
One in which both matter and energy flow into and out of the system. Most natural systems are of this type.
The process by which plants and algae produce carbohydrates from carbon dioxide and water in the presence of chlorophyll, using light energy and releasing oxygen.
The eon following the Archean and preceding the Phanerozoic. It extends between about 2,500 million (2.5 billion) and 540 million years ago.
The record made by a seismograph.
Highest tidal range that occurs near the times of the new and full moons.
Parallel layers of sedimentary rock.
Transform fault boundary
A boundary in which two plates slide past one another without creating or destroying lithosphere.
The movement of water in an erratic fashion, often characterized by swirling, whirlpool-like eddies. Most streamflow is of this type.