Loading presentation...

Present Remotely

Send the link below via email or IM

Copy

Present to your audience

Start remote presentation

  • Invited audience members will follow you as you navigate and present
  • People invited to a presentation do not need a Prezi account
  • This link expires 10 minutes after you close the presentation
  • A maximum of 30 users can follow your presentation
  • Learn more about this feature in our knowledge base article

Do you really want to delete this prezi?

Neither you, nor the coeditors you shared it with will be able to recover it again.

DeleteCancel

Make your likes visible on Facebook?

Connect your Facebook account to Prezi and let your likes appear on your timeline.
You can change this under Settings & Account at any time.

No, thanks

The Integumentary System

Prezi for Biomedicine Honors on the Integumentary System
by

jane schuster

on 11 September 2015

Comments (0)

Please log in to add your comment.

Report abuse

Transcript of The Integumentary System

There are 6 different sensory organs in the skin that sense light and heavy touch, heat, cold and pain.
Sensory organs
The Integumentary System

Pacinian's corpuscles sense heavy touch and are located deep in the skin.
Pacinian's corpuscle
Meissner's corpuscles are located at the top of the dermis and sense light touch. They are most frequent in the fingertips, soles of the feet, and face.
Meissner's corpuscle
Merkel's discs also sense light touch, and are located at the ends of nerves in the bottom of the epidermis.
Merkel's discs
The top layer of the skin.
0.05 mm at the thinnest to 1.5 mm at the thickest on the palms and soles of the feet.
There are also 4 specialty cells within the epidermis:
Keratinocytes
(produce keratin-waterproofing, flexibility, and protection)
Melanocytes
(produce melanin-skin color)
Langerhans cells
(immune responses)
Merkel cells
(work with the Merkel discs in light touch)
Cells
There are 5 layers of the epidermis:
Stratum corneum
Stratum lucidum (only in thickest skin)
Stratum granulosum
Stratum spinosum
Stratum basale or germinativum
Layers
The function of the epidermis is to be a barrier to germs, UV light, and chemicals trying to enter the body.
Function
Epidermis
Dermis
Layers
Function
System Function
Free nerve endings
Hypodermis
Accessory Organs
Hair Follicles
Glands
Nails
Protection from dehydration
Protection from injury
Defense against invasion by bacteria/viruses
Regulation of body temperature
Senses
Converting Vitamin D
The hypodermis is NOT part of the skin, it is the layer of fat (adipose tissue) that the skin and most of its accessory organs rest on.
Some accessory organs, like the hair follicles, have their deepest roots in the hypodermis.
Also part of the integumentary system are the accessory organs. They are:
hair
nails
glands
There are 3 types and 1 subtype of glands that produce different things.
Sebaceous
glands, which produce oil.
Mammary glands, which produce milk in women
Sudoriferous
glands, which produce sweat. There are 2 types: eccrine and apocrine.
Eccrine
produces sweat when you're hot, and
apocrine
produces cold sweat in stressful situations and pheromones after puberty.
There are 2 layers in the dermis.
The
papillary dermis
is the top layer, under the epidermis.
The
reticular dermis
is the bottom layer.
Both layers are made of loose, fibrous, connective tissue.
The dermis is the middle layer of the skin.
It contains 2 layers and nourishes the epidermis.
Many accessory organs are also located in the dermis.
The dermis functions as the "control" part of the skin, nourishing the avascular epidermis and encapsulating most of the accessory organs, with the exception of the nails and some tiny blood vessels.
What is the Integumentary System?
The skin , the tissue under the skin (subcutaneous tissue) and all of its accessory organs.
Papillary

Reticular
Free nerve endings sense pain, they are the bare ends of nerves located at the top of the dermis.
Integumentary Diseases
There are many diseases affecting the integumentary system, but some of the most common are:
Burns
Skin cancers
Psoriasis
Skin Cancers
Skin cancers are the growth of abnormal cells. There are 3 types:
Basal cell carcinoma is the least harmful, with a 99% cure rate with removal.
Squamous cell carcinoma is the second most harmful, with a 99% overall cure rate
Malignant melanoma is the most harmful, with a 15% cure rate.
Psoriasis
The buildup of scaly skin, occurring when cells' life cycle rapidly increases.
Burns
Burns have 4 degrees from minor to harmful.
First degree: affects only epidermis (sunburn)
Second degree: affects epidermis and dermis
Third degree: affects skin and hypodermis, can cause numbness
Fourth degree: affects skin, hypodermis, and structures beyond the integumentary system
(heat)
Ruffini's ending
Ruffini's endings sense heat, there is 1 receptor per square inch of skin.
End-bulb of Krause
The end-bulb of Krause senses cold, and there are 6 receptors per square inch of skin.
Nails are the keratinized layers of epidermal cells that cover the fingertips. Their functions are:
grasping and manipulating objects
scratching
protecting from trauma of the fingertips
The hair follicle contains the hair shaft, and extends into the dermis. There are 3 parts of the hair follicle: hair bulb, hair papilla, and the follicle receptor. To grow, there are also 3 stages in that process. They are:
Anagen (growing)
Catagen (transitional phase)
Telogen (resting phase)
Hair
Hair covers almost the entire body, and its main function is to sense touch. It's made up of hardened, keratinized cells. There are 2 parts-the
shaft
(above the skin's surface) and the
root
(below the skin's surface). The shaft also has 3 layers- the
medulla
,
cortex
, and
cuticle
from the inside to the surface.
References
Human Biology: Concepts and Current Issues by Michael D. Johnson, pgs 91-95
Science Olympiad Anatomy binder (Abby)
Adipose fat
Connective tissue
Objectives: upon completion of this unit you will be able to
1. Identify the major structures of the integumentary system and their functions.
2. Identify all tissue types and layers that make up the skin.
3. Identify the different types of epithelial cells and locate them based on function.
4. Identify the structure and function of the accessory organs in the skin.
5. Understand the process of tissue repair.
6. Identify the types and severity of burns.
7. Understand the ABC rule as it pertains to skin cancer.
Tissues = groups of cells acting together
4 major types:
Connective
– involved in all body systems.
Muscular
– obvious.
Nervous
– also obvious.
Epithelial
- Protective coverings on surfaces, lining cavities, and in/around organs

Epithelial Tissues
Cells fit closely together

Tissue layer always has one free surface

The lower surface is bound by a basement membrane

Avascular (have no blood supply)

Regenerate easily if well nourished

Epithelial tissues are classified by cell shape & the number of cell layers
Shape of cells
Squamous – flattened
Cuboidal – cube-shaped
Columnar – column-like
Layers
Simple = single layer
Stratified = multiple layers
Pseudostratified = single with different sizes
Transitional = specialized for stretching
Stratum Corneum
25 to 30 layers of
flat dead cells
filled with keratin and surrounded by lipids
– continuously shed

Barrier to light, heat, water, chemicals & bacteria

Lamellar granules in this layer make it water-repellent.

Stratum Lucidum
present only in the fingers tips, palms of the hands, and soles of the feet.

Three to five layers of clear, flat, dead cells

protects against heavy abrasion

Stratum Granulosum
transition between the deeper, metabolically active strata and the dead cells of the more superficial strata

3-5 layers of flat dying cells that show nuclear degeneration

Contain lamellar granules that release a lipid that repels water

Contain dark-staining keratin precursor molecules

Stratum spinosum
provides strength and flexibility to the skin

8 to 10 cell layers are held together by desmosomes.

Thickest layer of 'living' epithelial cells

metabolically active, but nuclear membrane is deteriorating

Stratum basale
Deepest, single, layer of epidermis cells

specialized cells found here – merkel cells, melanocytes, keratinocytes & stem cells that divide repeatedly

Tightly bound to basement membrane & dermis
Full transcript