5 Written questions
5 Matching questions
- Superior mesenteric artery
- Mesoderm around anal membrane proliferates, creating the proctoderm (anal pit). This gives rise to the anal pit. The anal membrane breaks down around week 8
- Inferior mesenteric artery
- At week six, midgut herniates in U-shaped "primary intestinal loop" into the cord.
- a When does the midgut undergo herniation?
- b Where in the gut does a Meckel's diverticulum occur?
- c Blood supply above pectinate line?
- d What eventually happens to the anal membrane?
- e What supplies the midgut?
5 Multiple choice questions
- What happens to gut development at week 6?
- What portion of the GI tract is important for neutralizing stomach acid?
- The caudal and proximal parts of the hepatic diverticulum become what?
- What happens if the gut doesn't rotate?
- What portion of the gut only gives rise to gut (not other organs)?
5 True/False questions
From weeks six to 10-11. → During what weeks is the midgut herniated into the umbilicus?
Gut twists and cuts of blood supply, usually resulting in a red infarct → What happens in the case of volvulus?
Endoderm-derived hepatocytes, biliary tree.
Mesoderm-derived connective tissue, hematopoietic, and Kupffer cells → What does the liver clear from the blood?
Distal transverse colon
Descending sigmoid colon
Superior anal canal
Lining of urinary bladder
Most of the urethra → What does the hindgut give rise to?
Urine leakage from umbilicus
Urinary tract infection
Peritonitis → What are some complications of a failure of the urachus lumen to obliterate?