Difference between revisions of "BGD Lecture - Face and Ear Development"

From Embryology
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==Introduction==
 
==Introduction==
 
{{BGDB2011}}
 
{{BGDB2011}}
 
 
{|
 
{|
 
| <qt>file=Face_001.mov‎|width=346px|height=420px|controller=true|autoplay=true</qt>
 
| <qt>file=Face_001.mov‎|width=346px|height=420px|controller=true|autoplay=true</qt>
| valign="top"|
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| The face is the anatomical feature which is truly unique to each human, though the basis of its general development is identical for all humans and similar to that seem for other species. The face has a complex origin arising from a number of head structures and sensitive to a number of teratogens during critical periods of its development. The related structures of upper lip and palate significantly contribute to the majority of face abnormalities.
  
'''Aim:'''  To introduce the developmental embryology of both the face and ear, and their associated abnormalities.
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The head and neck structures are more than just the face, and are derived from pharyngeal arches 1 - 6 with the face forming from arch 1 and 2 and the frontonasal prominence.  Each arch contains similar Arch components derived from endoderm, mesoderm, neural crest and ectoderm. These components though will form different structures depending on their arch origin. Because the head contains many different structures also review notes on [[Sensory System Development|Special Senses]]), [[Respiratory System Development|Respiratory]], Integumentary (Teeth), [[Endocrine System Development|Endocrine]] (thyroid, parathyroid, pituitary, thymus) and [[Ultrasound]]- Cleft lip/palate.
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==Lecture Objectives==
  
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To introduce the developmental embryology of both the face and ear, and their associated abnormalities.
  
'''Specific Objectives:'''
 
 
# To understand the formation and contribution of the pharyngeal arches to face and neck development.
 
# To understand the formation and contribution of the pharyngeal arches to face and neck development.
 
# To know the main structures derived from components of the pharyngeal arches (groove, pouch and arch connective tissue).
 
# To know the main structures derived from components of the pharyngeal arches (groove, pouch and arch connective tissue).
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:'''Links:''' [[2009_BGD-B_Lecture_Face_and_Ear|2009 Lecture]]
 
:'''Links:''' [[2009_BGD-B_Lecture_Face_and_Ear|2009 Lecture]]
 
 
 
This animation shows a ventral view of development of the human face from approximately week 5 through to neonate.
 
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==Textbooks==
 
==Textbooks==

Revision as of 19:51, 29 April 2011

Notice - Mark Hill
Currently this page is only a template and will be updated (this notice removed when completed).

Introduction

Template:BGDB2011

width=346px|height=420px|controller=true|autoplay=true</qt> The face is the anatomical feature which is truly unique to each human, though the basis of its general development is identical for all humans and similar to that seem for other species. The face has a complex origin arising from a number of head structures and sensitive to a number of teratogens during critical periods of its development. The related structures of upper lip and palate significantly contribute to the majority of face abnormalities.

The head and neck structures are more than just the face, and are derived from pharyngeal arches 1 - 6 with the face forming from arch 1 and 2 and the frontonasal prominence. Each arch contains similar Arch components derived from endoderm, mesoderm, neural crest and ectoderm. These components though will form different structures depending on their arch origin. Because the head contains many different structures also review notes on Special Senses), Respiratory, Integumentary (Teeth), Endocrine (thyroid, parathyroid, pituitary, thymus) and Ultrasound- Cleft lip/palate.

Lecture Objectives

To introduce the developmental embryology of both the face and ear, and their associated abnormalities.

  1. To understand the formation and contribution of the pharyngeal arches to face and neck development.
  2. To know the main structures derived from components of the pharyngeal arches (groove, pouch and arch connective tissue).
  3. To know the 3 major parts (external, middle and inner) of hearing development and their embryonic origins.
  4. To briefly understand some abnormalities associated with face and hearing development.


Links: 2009 Lecture

Textbooks

The Developing Human, 8th edn.jpg Moore, K.L. & Persuad, T.V.N. (2008). The Developing Human: clinically oriented embryology (8th ed.). Philadelphia: Saunders.

The following chapter links only work with a UNSW connection and can also be accessed through this UNSW Library connection.

Larsen's human embryology 4th edn.jpg Schoenwolf, G.C., Bleyl, S.B., Brauer, P.R. and Francis-West, P.H. (2009). Larsen’s Human Embryology (4th ed.). New York; Edinburgh: Churchill Livingstone.

The following chapter links only work with a UNSW connection and can also be accessed through this UNSW Library connection.

Logo.png Hill, M.A. (2011) UNSW Embryology (11th ed.). Sydney:UNSW.
Head Links: Introduction | Medicine Lecture | Medicine Lab | Science Lecture | Lecture Movie | Science Lab | pharyngeal arch | Craniofacial Seminar | mouth | palate | tongue | placode | skull | neural crest | Head and Face Movies | head abnormalities | Category:Head
Historic Head Embryology  
1910 Skull | 1910 Skull Images | 1912 Nasolacrimal Duct | 1921 Human Brain Vascular | 1923 Head Subcutaneous Plexus | 1919 21mm Embryo Skull | 1920 Human Embryo Head Size | 1921 43 mm Fetal Skull | Historic Disclaimer
Hearing Links: Introduction | inner ear | middle ear | outer ear | balance | placode | hearing neural | Science Lecture | Lecture Movie | Medicine Lecture | Stage 22 | hearing abnormalities | hearing test | sensory | Student project

  Categories: Hearing | Outer Ear | Middle Ear | Inner Ear | Balance

Historic Embryology - Hearing 
Historic Embryology: 1880 Platypus cochlea | 1892 Vertebrate Ear | 1902 Development of Hearing | 1906 Membranous Labyrinth | 1910 Auditory Nerve | 1913 Tectorial Membrane | 1918 Human Embryo Otic Capsule | 1918 Cochlea | 1918 Grays Anatomy | 1922 Human Auricle | 1922 Otic Primordia | 1931 Internal Ear Scalae | 1932 Otic Capsule 1 | 1933 Otic Capsule 2 | 1936 Otic Capsule 3 | 1933 Endolymphatic Sac | 1934 Otic Vesicle | 1934 Membranous Labyrinth | 1934 External Ear | 1938 Stapes - 7 to 21 weeks | 1938 Stapes - Term to Adult | 1940 Stapes | 1942 Stapes - Embryo 6.7 to 50 mm | 1943 Stapes - Fetus 75 to 150 mm | 1946 Aquaductus cochleae and periotic (perilymphatic) duct | 1946 aquaeductus cochleae | 1948 Fissula ante fenestram | 1948 Stapes - Fetus 160 mm to term | 1959 Auditory Ossicles | 1963 Human Otocyst | Historic Disclaimer

BGDsmall.jpg

BGDB: Lecture - Gastrointestinal System | Practical - Gastrointestinal System | Lecture - Face and Ear | Practical - Face and Ear | Lecture - Endocrine | Lecture - Sexual Differentiation | Practical - Sexual Differentiation | Tutorial


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Cite this page: Hill, M.A. (2021, September 23) Embryology BGD Lecture - Face and Ear Development. Retrieved from https://embryology.med.unsw.edu.au/embryology/index.php/BGD_Lecture_-_Face_and_Ear_Development

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© Dr Mark Hill 2021, UNSW Embryology ISBN: 978 0 7334 2609 4 - UNSW CRICOS Provider Code No. 00098G