← Epithelia Types Test
5 Written Questions
5 Matching Questions
- Location of Stratified Squamous Epithelium
- What is the Basal Lamina?
- Holocrine Glands
- a Thin supporting sheet, noncellular, consisting largely of glycoproteins and fine collagen fibers. Also lets underlying connective tissue enter the epithelium to repair tissue.
- b Accumulate their products within them until they rupture. Sebaceous (oil) glands of the skin are the only true example of holocrine glands.
- c Lining the ventral body cavity and its organs.
- d If they have both types of secretory units.
- e It forms the external part of the skin and extends a short distance into every body opening that is directly continuous with the skin. Mainly in skin, mouth, esophagus, and vagina.
5 Multiple Choice Questions
- A layer of extracellular material containing a fine network of collagen protein fibers that belongs to underlying connective tissue.
- Bulbous Shape
- "Ductless Glands" that produce hormones.
- Does not branch
- Thin, permeable. Located where rapid diffusion is required. Lines heart, vessels, glomeruli, alveoli.
5 True/False Questions
Goblet Cells → Are cuplike accumulation of mucin that destends the top of the cell, making the cells look like glass with a stem.
Membrane → A complex glycoprotein that dissolves in water when secreted that forms mucus, a slimy coating that protects and lubricates surfaces.
Function of Pseudostratified Columnar Epithelium → Absorption; secretion of mucus, enzymes, and other substances. Mostly lines digestive tract and some sections of the uterus.
Nucleous Shape of Columnar → Spherical
Cilia → A complex glycoprotein that dissolves in water when secreted that forms mucus, a slimy coating that protects and lubricates surfaces.