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  • What is the difference between Male and Female Weed Plants?
    What is the difference between Male and Female Weed Plants?
    Weed plants have either male and female sex reproduction. This is because to produce seeds for the next generation. The sex of the weed plant can be determined by what grows between the nodes of the plant. The male weed plant has a pollen sac while the female weed plant will have a stigma. The pollen sac will produce the pollen which the stigma of the female plant will catch. It is important that the plants will not experience stress during its development. The plants will not have successful pollination and might cause its early death. Utmost care for the weed plants is important like keeping them in a safe environment where they will not get damaged by bad weather, insects, diseases, and nutrient deficiencies.

  • What are Ductuli efferentes derived from?
    What are Ductuli efferentes derived from?
    Remaining excretory tubules of mesonephrosRete testis: --from medullary/testis cords (primitive sex cords) Ductuli efferentes: -- from the remaining parts of excretory tubules of mesonephros Ductus deferens& ductus epididymis: -- from the mesonephric/wollfian duct. Vestigial structures in male: Appendix epididymis Paradidymis Prostatic utricle Appendix testis (slide 25 Male femal repro-Yin)

  • Which of the following hormone assays should the PCP order to determine if this man has low testosterone as a result of an impaired hypothalamic pituitary testicular axis? A 26 yo male visits his...
    Which of the following hormone assays should the PCP order to determine if this man has low testosterone as a result of an impaired hypothalamic pituitary testicular axis? A 26 yo male visits his...
    Testosterone and luteinizing hormoneLuteinizing hormone (LH) works directly on the interstitial cells of Leydig (i.e. Leydig cells) to stimulate the production of testosterone. Low levels of LH can result in decreased levels of testosterone, which can subsequently lead to decreased sperm production. Remember that LH acts directly on the Leydig cells, and then the testosterone generated within the Leydig cells acts on the Sertoli cells to regulate spermatogenesis Prolonged exposure to low levels of testosterone can also lead to systemic effects, such as decreased muscle mass and/or lethargy. Evaluating the levels of DHT and FSH would also be beneficial, since levels of DHT are directly correlated with levels of testosterone and FSH is also required by the Sertoli cells during the process of spermatogenesis. Additionally, checking the levels of prolactin could be informative, since prolactin helps stimulate the expression of the LH receptors. However, in this particular case the PCP suspects a problem with testosterone production and/or secretion, and therefore the first step is to directly measure serum levels of testosterone and LH.

  • What is the pivotal change in the hypothalamic-pituitary-gonadal axis that defines the onset of puberty in the male?
    What is the pivotal change in the hypothalamic-pituitary-gonadal axis that defines the onset of puberty in the male?
    Increased frequency and amplitude for release of gonadotropin releasing hormone (GnRH).

  • How many weeks does a mature spermatazoan typically survive?
    How many weeks does a mature spermatazoan typically survive?
    4‐6 weeksMature sperm survive in the epididymis for approximately 4 to 6 weeks before being ejaculated or being catabolized and resorbed. A man is informed that he can father a child for up to 6 weeks following a vasectomy. Most urologists and or vasectomy clinics will test a mans sperm count after 20 ejaculations or 6 weeks following a vasectomy. Sperm are able to survive for this extended duration due to the lower temperatures within the scrotum. In the female reproductive tract, most sperm die within 2448 after ejaculation, although viable sperm can be recovered up to 5 days after a single ejaculation during intercourse.

  • KC is a 54 yo man who visits his urologist for sudden onset of a sexuallyrelated concern. KC explains that he and his wife enjoy intercourse 34 times each week, but within the past 2 weeks he has...
    KC is a 54 yo man who visits his urologist for sudden onset of a sexuallyrelated concern. KC explains that he and his wife enjoy intercourse 34 times each week, but within the past 2 weeks he has...
    Lack of emissionThats correct! This man is experiencing a problem with the ejaculatory process and you recognized that emission is the transport of semen from the testis into the urethra. The history reveals that this 54 yo man is exhibiting no difficulty in achieving an erection, and therefore this suggests that he has a sufficient release of nitric oxide and adequate blood flow to the penis. He has no problems with arousal or erection, therefore there is most likely no problems with his penile nervous system. This man may be depressed, but men experiencing psychological sexual problems typically experience erectile dysfunction or do not experience an emotional orgasm. This man is suffering from a condition termed anejaculation. Pathophysiological and anatomical disorders of the male reproductive tract will be covered in detail during Semester 4.

  • The dominant follicle is likely selected during the preceding menstrual cycle, and then grows prolifically during the proliferative phase of the next cycle. You want to administer a receptor...
    The dominant follicle is likely selected during the preceding menstrual cycle, and then grows prolifically during the proliferative phase of the next cycle. You want to administer a receptor...
    Gonadotropin releasing hormone receptorBlocking the GnRH receptor will result in decreased production of LH and FSH, which will subsequently inhibit growth of the dominant follicle. Interestingly, you could also suppress follicle growth and development by administering receptor antagonists designed to inhibit FSH receptor pathway or the LH receptor pathway, but the best answer is a GnRH antagonist that blocks both LH and FSH activity. Recall the 2cell theory of steroidogenesis, and how LH and FSH action on the theca and granulosa cells is a complementary system that results in estradiol production.

  • The Tanner scale (i.e. Tanner Stage) is used by pediatricians to correlate changes in anatomy with the onset of physiological hormone production during puberty. A 13yo girl was taken to her...
    The Tanner scale (i.e. Tanner Stage) is used by pediatricians to correlate changes in anatomy with the onset of physiological hormone production during puberty. A 13yo girl was taken to her...
    Breast buds, accelerated growthTanner Stage 2 is typically defined by thelarche, which is the development of breast buds. Adrenarche is a primary characteristic associated with Stage 1, peak growth occurs during Stage 3, Menarche occurs during Stage 4, and adult features and menstrual cyclicity define Tanner Stage 5.

  • Ovarian follicles respond to the gonadotropic hormones, follicle stimulating hormone (FSH) and luteinizing hormone (LH). Which of the following proteins inhibit the secretion of FSH and LH?
    Ovarian follicles respond to the gonadotropic hormones, follicle stimulating hormone (FSH) and luteinizing hormone (LH). Which of the following proteins inhibit the secretion of FSH and LH?
    InhibinInhibin acts primarily on the pituitary to suppress the production and secretion of FSH, and can also suppress the secretion of LH. Levels of inhibin fall during the ovulatory window, leading to the LH and FSH surges, respectively. Evidences suggest hCG acts directly on the hypothalamus to block the production of GnRH, thereby reducing production of both LH and FSH. Activin stimulates the production and/or release of the gonadotropins. Testosterone and progesterone can both block the production and release of FSH and LH, but these are steroids, not proteins.

  • Theca interna cells and granulosa cells work synergistically to produce the ovarian hormones within the follicle. Which of the following adverse physiological responses is the most likely outcome...
    Theca interna cells and granulosa cells work synergistically to produce the ovarian hormones within the follicle. Which of the following adverse physiological responses is the most likely outcome...
    Estradiol levels will declineThis question pertains directly to the 2cell theory of steroidogenesis. Theca interna cells express LH receptors and, in response to LH, primarily produce androgens. These androgens then cross the basement membrane and enter the granulosa cells, where these androgens are then converted (by the aromatase enzyme) into estrogen (predominantly estradiol). By blocking the LH receptor, this pathway will be inhibited and estradiol levels will decline. It is possible that the follicle will undergo atresia and die, but many follicles persist on low levels of FSH and LH, which is why the proliferative phase can exhibit such extended variations in length.

  • A 24 yo man visits his dermatologist. The man is extremely upset because he is suffering from male patternbaldness. None of his older brothers exhibit male pattern baldness. Further, this man was...
    A 24 yo man visits his dermatologist. The man is extremely upset because he is suffering from male patternbaldness. None of his older brothers exhibit male pattern baldness. Further, this man was...
    DihydrotestosteroneTestosterone is converted intracellarly by the 5 alphareductase enzyme to dihydrotestosterone (DHT) in the prostate gland, sebaceous glands, hair follicles and testis. Changes in the localized levels of DHT are associated with adverse prostate function, and elevated levels of DHT in hair follicles are associated with male pattern baldness. DHT and testosterone both bind to the androgen receptor. However, DHT exhibits a greater affinity for the androgen receptor, and therefore able to exert heightened effects at lower concentrations.

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