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BTEC Level 3 Sport
Transcript of BTEC Level 3 Sport
you know about
the bones you're given - 2mins!
What does the bone look like?
Where is it?
What bones/muscles attach to it?
Does that bone have a purpose?
Swap your ideas with a partner - 2mins!
Share with the class!
The bigger picture!
The Vertebral Column
Also know as the _____ or backbone.
Extends from the base o the ______ to the pelvis.
Providing a central ____ for the body.
It is made up of __ irregular bones called _________.
The vertebral column accounts for around __% of a person's
Vertebrae are held together by powerful ________.
These allow little movement, but allow a fair amount of _________ as a whole spine.
The vertebral column protects the ______ cord and supports the _______.
The larger vertebrae of the ______ supports a lot of body weight.
The flatter _______ vertebrae attach to the larger ______ of the
back and curves of the spine-4 in total.
Along with invertebral discs, recieve and distribute impact
that is associated with the _________ functioning of the
body in action.
The skeletal system is made up of:
- Axial skeleton (80 bones): on the long axis
- Appendicular skeleton (126 bones)
Unit 1: Principles of Anatomy & Physiology in Sport.
Level 3 BTEC Sport
Unit 1 Physiology & Anatomy
What am I doing?
- Mandatory and optional units.
- Pass, Merit, Distinction.
- Different assignments can be worth different grades.
- Different assignments can be in different formats.
With a partner...
Use your post-it's to identify where each bone (below) is.
If you're not sure...guess!
Check your bones, change if you need to!
L.O) To understand and explain the structure of the skeletal system.
- Skeletal System
Max. is a Pass (P1, P2, P3)
- Muscular System
Max. is a distinction (P4, M1, D1)
- Cardiovasular System
Max. is a merit (P5, M2)
- Respiratory System
Max. is a merit (P6, M3)
- Energy Systems
Max. is a distinction
(P7, M4, D2)
Forms the mains axis or core of your skeletal system.
(sternum & ribs)
bones form the
bones form the
The above are designed to
are made up of
4 bones: 2 clavicles & 2 scapulae
is made up of
3 bones: the illium, pubis & ischium
. These fuse with age and are called the
- the pelvic girdle is vital for
to powerful muscles
in the lower limbs and back.
the digestive and reproductive organs.
- at the
base of the spine
sockets for hip joints
lower abdominal muscles.
largest bone in the pelvic girdle.
- top of illium is the illiac crest
- underneath the
of these in the
form the ankle
with the tibia and fibula.
short & irregular
(heel bone) is the largest tarsal bone.
support body weight.
- prodvides the
attachment of the calf muscles.
(top of foot).
- attach to
- have to
bear a lot of weight!
Increase in size from the top down and are classified as follows:
- Cervical Vertebrae (in the neck)
- Thoracic Vertebrae (in the chest area)
- Lumbar Vertebrae (in the small of the back)
- Sacral Vertebrae (fused vertebrae that form the sacrum)
- Coccygeal Vertebrae (fused vertebrae that form the coccyx)
There are 24 moveable vertebrae, separated by invertebral discs (act as shock absorbers).
Cervical - first 2 are the atlas (C1) & the axis
(C2).They form a pivot joint that allows the head
and neck to move. Smallest and most vunerable
Thoracic - Articulate with te ribs. They help protect the lungs and heart.
Sacrum - 5 bones fused together to form the sacrum (triangular bone). Forms back wall of the pelvic girdle.
Coccyx - 4 coccygeal vertebrae that are fused to form the coccyx or tail bone.
Types of Major Bone
are found in the limbs.
- have a shaft called the diaphysis & two expanded ends known as the epiphysis.
are small, light, cube-shaped bones consisting of cancellous (open/porous) bone surrounded by a thin layer of compact bone.
- carpals and tarsals are examples.
are thin, flattened & slightly curved & have a large surface area.
- scapulae, sternum & cranium are examples.
have a specialised function.
- usually found within a tendon such as the patella.
have complex shapes.
- the vertebrae in the spine are an example.
Locations of Major Bones
To the front or
To the rear
Towards the midline.
Away from the midline.
Near to the root or origin.
Away from the root or origin
L.O1) To understand and explain the function of the skeletal system.
L.O2) To understand and describe the classification of joints.
Functions of the skeletal system.
Functions of the skeletal system
Attachment for skeletal muscles
Store of minerals
Source of blood cell prodection
Bones give your body shape & provide frame for soft tissue.
bones protect vital soft tissue & organs.
Some parts of the skeleton provide a surface for muscles to attach to, allowing movement.
Muscles act as levers & movement occurs at joints.
Bones act as a reseviour for minerals such as calcium & phosphorus, vital for bone growth and health.
These miner are released into the bloodstream as necessary to maintain the balance of minerals in the body.
Bones are not completely solid. Blood vessels feed the centre of your bones where there is bone marrow being stored. Bone marrow is always producing red & white blood cells.
Joints are vital for movement and are formed where 2 or more bones meet. There are 3 types of joint.
- Also known as fibrous or immoveable.
- They do not move.
- They interlock and overlap and are held together bands of tough, fibrous tissue.
- E.g: cranium
- Also known as cartilaginous joints.
- Allow slight movement.
- Ends of bones are covered in articular or hyaline cartilage, separated by by pads of white fibrocartilage.
- Slight movement is possible as the pads compress.
- E.g: vertebrae
- Also known as freely moveable joints.
- Offer highest level of movement.
- Consist of 2 + bones.
- the ends of these bones are covered with articular cartilage, allowing a minimum amount of friction.
- Make up most of the joints in your limbs.
- Surrounded by a fibrous capsule.
- lined with a synovial membrane which secretes synovial fluid into the joint cavity to lubricate & nourish the joint.
- this capsule is held together by ligaments.
- this provides strength to avoid dislocation whilst being flexible enough to allow movement.
All synovial joints have:
- a joint capsule to hold joints in place and protect the joint.
- a synovial membrane to secrete synovial fluid.
- a joint cavity where synovial fluid pools to lubricate the joint.
- articular cartilage on the ends of the bones to minimise friction.
- ligaments to hold the bones in place.
There are different types of synovial joints.
Allow movement in 1 direction only.
- E.g. knee, elbow.
Ball & Socket
The round end of a bone fits into a cup-shaped socket in the other bone, allowing movements in all directions.
- E.g. hips, shoulders.
Also known as condyloid joints.
- modified version of the ball and socket joint.
- a bump on one bone sits ithe hollow part of another bone.
- movement is backwards, forwards and side to side.
- ligaments prevent rotation.
- E.g: wrist joint
Synovial Joints Continued...
- Movement over a smooth surface in all directions.
- Restricted by ligaments or a bony prominence.
- E.g: carpals & tarsals in the wrists & ankles.
A ring of one fits over a peg of another.
- Allows rotational movement.
- E.g: atlas and axis in the neck.
Similar to ellipsoid joints.
- surfaces are concave and convex.
- movement backwards, forwards and side to side.
- E.g: base of the thumb
Types of Movement
What are these types of movements?
Types of Movement
- Straightening a limb
- Increasing the angle at a joint
- movement away from the body
- movement towards the body
- circular movement of a limb.
- inward rotation of the forearm