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On some points in the innervation of the mammalian heart by Bayliss, William Maddock Sir

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Published by s.n.] in [London .
Written in English


  • Heart, innervation

Book details:

Edition Notes

Statementby W.M. Bayliss and Ernest H. Starling
ContributionsStarling, Ernest Henry, 1866-1927, Royal College of Surgeons of England
The Physical Object
Paginationp. 408-418, [1] folded plate :
Number of Pages418
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL26266570M

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Full text Full text is available as a scanned copy of the original print version. Get a printable copy (PDF file) of the complete article (M), or click on a page image below to browse page by page. Links to PubMed are also available for Selected by:   On some Points in the Innervation of the Mammalian Heart. On some Points in the Innervation of the Mammalian Heart. Bayliss WM, Starling EH. The Journal of Physiology, 01 Jul , 13(5): DOI: /jphysiolsp PMID: Share this article Share with Cited by: The origin and cytodifferentiation of heart muscle cells, innervation of the sino-atrial node, and ultrastructure of the sympathetic cervical ganglion are also deliberated. This volume is a good source for biologists and students researching on the ultrastructure of the mammalian heart. On some Points in the Innervation of the Mammalian Heart. Article. Aug ; W M Bayliss published an influential set of experiments on the autonomic regulation of mammalian heart function.

10 Anatomy of the Mammalian Heart I. Introduction II. Cardiac Valves III. Variation in Heart Size and Form IV. Pericardium V. The Heart Wall and Myocardium VI. Chambers of the Heart VII. Blood Supply of the Heart VIII. Cardiac Innervation References 11 The Anatomy of the Human Pericardium and Heart I. Introduction II. Projection of the Heart on. Noradrenaline (NA) and acetylcholine (ACh) are the predominant “classical” transmitters utilized by the mammalian heart. Nevertheless, many other types of neurotransmitter or neuromodulator have been localized to cardiac nerves, many of which, but not all, have been found to coexist with either NA or ACh in the same nerve fibers. Bayliss WM, Starling EH. On some Points in the Innervation of the Mammalian Heart. J Physiol. Jul; 13 (5)– [PMC free article] Bayliss WM, Starling EH. Observations on Venous Pressures and their Relationship to Capillary Pressures. J Physiol. Apr 17; 16 ()– [PMC free article] Bayliss WM, Starling EH.   The innervation of the heart refers to the network of nerves that are responsible for the functioning of the heart is innervated by sympathetic and parasympathetic fibres from the autonomic branch of the peripheral nervous system.. The network of nerves supplying the heart is called the cardiac receives contributions from the right and left vagus nerves, as well as.

It also explains the neural control of the avian heart, functional and nonfunctional determinants of mammalian cardiac anatomy, postnatal development of the heart, and anatomy of the mammalian heart. The book concludes with a chapter on the anatomy of the human pericardium and heart.   The heart muscle is asymmetrical as a result of the distance blood must travel in the pulmonary and systemic circuits. Since the right side of the heart sends blood to the pulmonary circuit, it is smaller than the left side, which must send blood out to the whole body in the systemic circuit. In humans, the heart is about the size of a clenched. The heart pumps around litres of blood in a day throughout the body. The heart is situated at the centre of the chest and points slightly towards the left. On average, the heart beats about , times a day, i.e., around 3 billion beats in a lifetime. The average male heart weighs around to grams (10 to 12 ounces). Materials and Procedures: The anatomy of the heart can be studied in detail by using your text, the Interactive Heart from the Franklin Institute, and other on-line resources. 1. Find a diagram of a mammalian heart and learn the parts. A coloring book can be a fun activity. A mammalian heart will be available for dissection in class.