Anatomy and Physiology 213

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Fundamentals of Anatomy and Physiology, Seventh Ed., Frederic H. Martini, ... Applications Manual, Seventh Ed., Frederick H. Martini and Kathleen Welch,.

ANP 214: Human Anatomy and Physiology II Syllabus Spring 2007

Instructor: Email*: Office: Office hours: Office phone:

Joel Dahms [email protected] IB 2324C Thurs 4 – 6pm and by appointment 985.3940 Mailbox 1 (Voice mail only)

Class meeting times: T 6:00PM - 9:30PM in: AS1615 (lab) Th 6:00PM - 9:30PM in: AS1627 (lecture) Course Website: User ID: Password:

anp213 neuron

Required texts • Fundamentals of Anatomy and Physiology, Seventh Ed., Frederic H. Martini, Benjamin Cummings, 2006. • Laboratory Textbook of Anatomy and Physiology, Third Ed., Michael G. Wood, Benjamin Cummings, 2006. • Martini’s Atlas of the Human Body, Seventh Ed., Frederic H. Martini et al., Benjamin Cummings, 2006. • Applications Manual, Seventh Ed., Frederick H. Martini and Kathleen Welch, Benjamin Cummings, 2006. Optional Texts • Study Guide to Accompany Fundamentals of Human Anatomy and Physiology, Seventh Ed., Charles M. Seiger, Benjamin Cummings, 2006. • The Anatomy Coloring Book, Wynn Kapit and Lawrence M. Elson, Benjamin Cummings, 2002. • The Physiology Coloring Book, Wynn Kapit, Robert I. Macey, and Lawrence M. Benjamin Cummings, 2000. Grading Exams (5) Quizzes (6) Lab Exercises (14) Lab Practicals (2) Assignments TOTAL

400 points 125 points 140 points 100 points 35 points 800 points

Grades will be assigned as follows: Percent Grade Decimal Grade 95 - 100% A 3.9 - 4.0 90 – 95 A3.5 - 3.8 85 - 89 B+ 3.2 - 3.4 80 - 84 B 2.9 - 3.1 75 - 79 B2.5 - 2.8 70 - 74 C+ 2.2 - 2.4 Note: a 4.0 grade requires a 96%

Percent 65 - 69 60 - 64 57 - 59 53 - 56 50 - 52 < 50%

Grade C CD+ D DE

Decimal Grade 1.9-2.1 1.5-1.8 1.2-1.4 0.9 - 1.1 0.7 - 0.8 0.0

Commitment Anatomy and Physiology is a course that requires a strong commitment in order to succeed. It is not an easy course: the subject-matter is difficult and learning the terminology can be like learning a foreign language. To successfully complete this intensive course you must commit to attend all lectures and laboratory sessions and plan on spending at least an additional 20 hours per week of studying time. This will include not only reading and studying the text but also several hours per week studying laboratory materials (microscope slides, etc.) for practical quizzes. Additional resources such as computerized review programs, audiovisual materials and student tutors are available during the open laboratory sessions (see below). Attendance Students should attend every class session; missing even one class session can leave you way behind. If you miss class, it is your responsibility to obtain the lecture notes, to reschedule laboratory experiments and to obtain handouts, assignments or other materials distributed in class. Students may not reschedule or make-up exams after the fact. If you must miss class due to prolonged illness or other unexpected circumstances, you should notify the instructor as soon as possible to make special arrangements. If you know ahead of time that you will miss an exam, let the instructor know as far ahead of time as possible. Lectures Due to the amount of information covered in the course, lectures cannot cover all the relevant material. Students will be responsible for all the material in the chapters covered unless otherwise noted. However, in order to help students determine what to focus on, objectives will be handed out at the beginning of each unit. Objectives Course objectives will be handed out in lecture at the beginning of each unit. There are 5 units, each with an exam at the end of it. The objectives are designed to give students a list of learning outcomes for each unit, and to serve as a study guide for the exams and quizzes. They cover most of the things you need to know; however, they are not exhaustive.

Labs Many laboratory exercises must be completed in the laboratory. After completion of each lab exercise you are expected to answer the questions found in the back of the lab book titled “laboratory report”. You must also include any data obtained from the lab exercise or drawings of microscope slides. Students who miss a laboratory exercise must schedule a make-up session with the instructor or make arrangements to complete the activities during open lab time in order to get credit for that exercise. Students who report data obtained from another student will receive the grade of 0 for that exercise. Open laboratory There will be specified times each week that the laboratory room will be open to students and staffed by student tutors who have taken the class before. During these times, you will be able to make up missed labs, study lab materials for upcoming quizzes and exams, and have your questions answered by the student tutors. The schedule of open lab times should be available during the first week of the quarter. Exams There will be five exams: the first four exams will be worth 75 points each and the fifth exam, 100 points. The exams will be composed of multiple-choice questions, matching, short answer, fill-in-the-blank and short essay questions and may include diagrams for you to label. A new, unwrinkled Scantron form and a #2 pencil will be needed for each exam. These are available at the campus bookstore or at the Munch Mart. The exam will contain questions pertaining to all the objectives listed for the unit. It is assumed that each student will do their own work. Cheating is unacceptable and will be referred to the Vice President of Student Affairs for disciplinary action. NOTE: Exams may not be rescheduled or made-up due to tardiness or absence. Students with extraordinary circumstances should discuss them with the instructor as soon as the situation occurs. Quizzes Quizzes may cover material presented in lab or lecture. There will be a quiz every week in which there is not an exam (weeks 1, 2, 4, 6, 8, and 10). Each quiz will be worth 25 points for a total of 150 possible, but only 125 of those points will be counted: your lowest quiz grade will be dropped. Quizzes will usually be given at the beginning of lectures and may not be rescheduled or made-up for any reason (remember you get to drop one). Lab Practicals There will be two lab practical exams, each worth 50 points, given in week six and week eleven. Consult the Lab Practical Study Guide for details on what you are expected to know for each. Assignments Details to be announced

Spring 07 Schedule Week



Labs Due/Text


4/3 Tu

Introduction Lab # 33 – Endocrine Endocrine System

Chapter 18

4/5 Th 2










4/10 Tu

Lab # 34 – Blood “Who done it?” Blood Typing Lab

Due: Lab #33

4/12 Th


Chapter 19

4/17 Tu

Lab #35 – Heart Anatomy Sheep heart dissection

Due: Lab #34, Blood Typing Lab

4/19 Th

**Exam 1 (Chaps 18, 19)** Heart A&P

Chapter 20

4/24 Tu

Lab #36 – Circulatory System Lab #37 – Cardiovascular

Due: Lab #35

4/26 Th

Cardiovascular physiology

Chapter 21

5/1 Tu

Lab #38 – Lymphatic System

Due: Labs #36, #37

5/3 Th

**Exam 2 (Chaps 20, 21)** Lymphatic System/Immunity

Chapter 22

5/8 Tu

LAB PRACTICAL #1 Lab #39 – Respiratory Lab #40 – Respiratory Physiology Pluck demo

Due: Lab #38

5/10 Th

Respiratory System

Chapter 23

5/15 Tu

Lab #41 – Digestive Anatomy Lab #42 – Digestive Physiology

Due: Labs #39, 40

5/17 Th

**Exam 3 (Chaps 22, 23)** Digestive Anatomy

Chapter 24

5/22 Tu

Lab #43 – Urinary Anatomy Kidney dissection

Due: Lab# 41, 42

5/24 Th

Digestive Physiology & Metabolism

Chapter 25

5/29 Tu

Lab #44 – Urinalysis

Due: Lab #43

5/31 Th

**Exam 4 (Chaps 24, 25)** Urinary System

Chapter 26

6/5 Tu

Lab #45 – Reproductive System

Due: Lab #44

6/7 Th

Fluid Balance Reproductive System

Chapter 27 Chapter 28

6/12 Tu

LAB PRACTICAL #2 Review, catch up

Due: Lab #45

6/14 Th

**FINAL EXAM (Chaps 26 - 28)**

Lab Practical Study Guide Spring 2007 Practical exams will be administered in the laboratory and will test your knowledge of both gross anatomy and microscopic anatomy (histology). The exams will comprise 50 points each and will be a mixture of microscope slides, power point slides, and models. All of the information listed below will be presented in laboratory prior to the exam. There will be open lab time as well during which you may review this information. This guide is subject to change throughout the quarter so be sure to get any updates from me during laboratory as to exactly what is to be covered. For practical exam #1 (May 8) you should know the following:

• •

Endocrine System Identify on a slide the following tissues: thyroid, adrenal (identify zones of cortex, and medulla), pituitary (identify anterior and posterior), pancreas (identify Islets of Langerhans) Be able to identify thyroid, adrenals, spleen and pancreas on a model. Blood Be able to look at a slide and tell me it is blood, and whether it is normal or abnormal. If it is abnormal and you can identify the abnormality it will be worth extra credit but you will not be required to identify the abnormality (sickle cell anemia, etc.). Be able to identify the following cells microscopically: red blood cell, lymphocyte, neutrophil, macro phage. Be able to correctly identify blood type from the testing we did in class (A, B, and Rh). Heart Be able to look at a model and identify the following structures: the right and left atria, right and left ventricles, semilunar valves, tricuspid and bicuspid valves, chordae tendineae, papillary muscles, pulmonary arteries and veins, inferior and superior vena cava, right brachiocephalic trunk, left carotid and subclavian arteries, and aorta (ascending and descending). Arteries and Veins Be able to identify the following arteries/veins on a model: inferior and superior vena cava, left and right pulmonary arteries and veins, thoracic and abdominal aorta, common carotid, subclavian, brachiocephalic, coronary, celiac, renal, axillary, brachal, radial, ulnar, mesenteric, iliac, peroneal, femoral, popliteal, tibial, jugular, celiac, splenic, gastric, hepatic and saphenous. Be able to look at a slide and distinguish an artery from a vein. Lvmphatic/Immune Be able to identify the following tissues microscopically: lymph node, Peyer's patch, tonsil, spleen, thymus.

For practical exam #2 (June 12) you should know the following:

• •

• •

Respiratory Be able to identify lung tissue microscopically and deternine whether it is normal or abnormal. Be able to identify the following structures on a model: trachea, larynx, bronchi, bronchioles, nasal cavity, nasal conchae, pharynx, lungs. Be able to calculate IRV when given ERV, TV and VC. Digestive Be able to identify the following tissues microscopically: esophagus, stomach, small intestine (identify section), liver (identify central vein and triads), pancreas, salivary glands. Be able to identify which salivary gland (parotid, sublingual, submandibular). Be able to identify the following structures on a model: esophagus, stomach, small intestine, large intestine, pancreas, liver, gall bladder, salivary glands. Urinary Be able to identify the following tissues microscopically: kidney, urinary bladder, ureter/urethra. Be able to identify a glomerulus microscopically. Be able to identify the following structures on a model: loop of Henle, distal/proximal convoluted tubules, Bowman's capsule, glomerulus, afferentfefferent arteriole, renal pyramids, renal cortex/medulla, ureter, bladder. Identify normal ranges for the following urinary parameters: pH, glucose, blood, specific gravity, ketones, protein. Be able to suggest possible reasons for abnormal parameters. Reproductive Be able to identify the following tissues microscopically: testes, ovary, sperm, mammary gland, prostate gland. Be able to identify a follicle within an ovary. Be able to identify the following structures on a model: testes, epididymis, ejaculatory duct, prostate gland, bladder, urethra; ovary, Fallopian tube, uterus, cervix, vagina, bladder, urethra