Development of Heart : Embryology Video

[postlink]http://tube.medchrome.com/2011/04/development-of-heart-embryology-video.html[/postlink]
[starttext]1. Angioblastic cords: Mesenchymal cells in the cardiogenic area form 2 angioblastic cords. These c.ords become canalized to form 2, endothelial heart tubes.

2. Heart Tube: Tubes fuse to form a single endothelial heart tube. The surrounding mesoderm form the primitive myocardium.

3. The heart is composed of an endothelial tube separated from the primitive myocardium, by gelatinous connective tissue called cardiac jelly.


4. Endocardium: The endothelial tube becomes the lining of the heart, the endocardium

5. Myocardium: The primitive myocardium becomes the muscular wall or myocardium


6. Epicardium: The visceral pericardium or epicardium is derived from mesothelial cells of the sinus venosus and spread over the myocardium


7. Dextral looping: The primitive heart tube undergoes dextral looping (bends to right)

The tubular heart develops and the adult sturctures derived from them are:
a. Truncus arteriosus :
  • Aorta
  • Pulmonary trunk
b. Bulbus cordis :
  • Smooth part of right ventricle (Conus arteriosus)
  • Smooth part of left ventricle (Aortic vestibule)
c. Primitive Ventricle :
  • Trabeculated part of right and left ventricle
d. Primitive Atrium :
  • Trabeculated part of right and left atrium
e. Sinus venosus :
  • Right horn: Smooth part of right atrium (Sinus venarum)
  • Left horn: Coronary sinus, Oblique vein of left atrium
The sinus venosus receives
a. The umbilical vein, from the chorion
b. The vitelline vein from the yolk sac
c. The common cardinal veins from the embryo



Partitioning of the Primitive Heart:
  1. Endocardial cushions form on the dorsal and ventral walls of the atrioventricular canal. 
  2. The atrioventricular endocardial cushions fuse, dividing the atrioventricular canal into right and left atrioventricular canals.
Partitioning of the Primitive Atrium
It is divided into right and left atria by two septa:
  1. Septum primum
  2. Septum secundum
  • Septum primum unites with the Atrioventricular septum (endocardial cushions).
  • Foramen primum forms and then disappear.
  • Perforations appear in the central part of the septum primum. The perforations form foramen secundum
  • Septum primum fuses with the endocardial cushions, obliterating the foramen primum.
  • Septum secundum overlaps the foramen secundum in the septum primum.                                                                                                                        
  • Septum secundum forms foramen ovale, opening between the atria.
  • Part of septum primum, forms valve for foramen ovale.
  • During fetal life, blood is shunted from the right atrium to the left atrium via the foramen ovale and foramen secundum.
  • Closure of the foramen ovale normally occurs immediately after birth and is caused by the increased atrial pressure that result from the changes in the pulmonary circulation and decreased right atrial pressure caused by the closure of the umbilical vein.
The septum primum forms the floor of the fossa ovalis. The inferior edge of the septum secundum forms a rounded fold, the limbus fossae ovalis (anulus ovalis).

Interventricular (IV) Septum:
IV septum develops in the floor of the ventricle and grows toward the Atrioventricular cushions but stops short leaving the interventricular(IV) foramen.
The membranous IV septum (closes the IV foramen) forms by the fusion of:
  1. Right bulbar ridge
  2. Left bulbar ridge
  3. AV cushions
Aorticopulmonary septum:
Neural crest cells migrate into the truncal and bulbar ridges of the truncus arteriosus, which grow in a spiral fashion snd fuse to form the aorticopulmonary (AP) septum. The AP septum divides truncus arteriosus into the aorta and pulmonary trunk.
[endtext]
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1 comments:

said...

excellent!

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