IMG_0203

IMG_0203 - G-32 cLossARy hypertrophy(hy-pUR-tro-fee The...

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G-32 cLossARy hypertrophy (hy-pUR-tro-fee) The growth of a tissue through cellular enlargemeni, not ce[ular multiplication; for example, ihe growth of muscle under the influence ofexircise. Comparehsperplasia, hypoblast The layer of cells in the early embrvonic disc facing away from the amniotic cavitv: ' forms the yolk sac and is then replaced during - gastrulation by migrating epiblast cells. hypochondriac pertaining to an area on each side ofthe abdomen supirior to the subcostal line and lateral to the midclavicular line. (fig. 1.13) hypodermis (Hy-po-DUR-miss) A layer ofconnective tissue deep to the skiq Jso called s up e rfi ci al fa s c i a, -s ub c ut an e o u,s tissue, or when-it is predominantly adipose, subcutaneous fat, hypogastric pertaining to a medial area of t}e lower abdomen inferior to the intertubercular line and medial to (between) the midclavicular , lines; alsq{:ailed +he pubic region. (fig.i,ft) hypophyseal lortal sysiem alircuiat"ory pathway that connects a capillary plexus in the hlpothalamus to a capillary pleiui ln the anterior pituitary; carries hypothalamic releasins and inhibiting hormones to the anterior pit;tary. (fig. 18.2) frlnophysis The pituitary gland, hypothalamic theimortai A nucieus of neurons in the hlpothalamus responsible for the homeostatic regulation ofbody temperature. hypothalamo-hypophyeealtract Abundleofnerve flbers that begin in nuclei in the hlpothalamus, travel through the pituitary stalk, iird terminut. rnthe posterior lobe ofthe pituitary gland. They deliver the hormones oxltoiin anaa"ntiaiu. .iic' hormone to the posterior pituitary for storage, and slgnal the pituitary when io release thern ini ihe - blood. (fig. is.2) ' hypothelamus (Hy-po-THAL-uh_mus) The inferior portion of the diencephalon of the brain, forming the walls and floor of tfr. if,ira ventricle and giving rise to the posterior pituitary grand; controls many fundamental physiolosical' functions such-as appetite, thirst, and'body " temperature. (fic. i5,2)
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This note was uploaded on 02/09/2012 for the course BIO 102 taught by Professor William during the Spring '11 term at Harvard.

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