House Bill 2504 Spring 2012 Course Syllabus BIOL-2402-01 - Anatomy and Physiology II
Spring 2012 Course Syllabus
BIOL-2402-01 - Anatomy and Physiology II
|Instructor||Longlet, Nancy Joann|
|MyLamarPA||Be sure to check your campus E-mail and Course Homepage using MyLamarPA campus web portal (My.LamarPA.edu). When you’ve logged in, click the email icon in the upper right-hand corner to check email, or click on the “My Courses” tab to get to your Course Homepage. Click the link to your course and review the information presented. It is important that you check your email and Course Homepage regularly. You can also access your grades, transcripts, and determine who your academic advisor is by using MyLamarPA.|
|Course Description||Study of the structure and function of human anatomy, including the neuroendocrine, integumentary, musculoskeletal, digestive, urinary, reproductive, respiratory, and circulatory systems.|
|Course Prerequisites||Basic skills and competency in reading, writing, and math; successful completion of Bio 2401 with a minimal grade of "C"|
Anatomy and Physiology 6th ed. by Kenneth S. Saladin, McGraw-Hill Higher Education, ISBN 007-337825-9(textbook only). The LSCPA bookstore has a special bundle which includes the textbook, lab workbook, and required access code. The ISBN number for the bundle is: ISBN 007-786-954-0.
LAB: A Visual Analogy Guide to Human Anatomy 2nd ed, by Paul Krieger. Morton Publishing Company. ISBN:089582-800-6. You may be able to use a first edition. The ISBN numbers for the first edition are: ISBN-10: 0895826593, or ISBN-13: 9780895826596. Check with your lab instructor on whether the first edition is okay to use.
|Attendance Policy||Excessive absences and/or tardiness may result in an instructor-initiated drop. In addition, disruptive behavior of any type, INCLUDING USE OF CELL PHONES DURING CLASS will not be tolerated and may result in an instructor initiated drop.|
|Course Grading Scale||90 - 100 = A 80 - 89 = B 70 - 79 = C 60 - 69 = D Below 59 = F|
|Determination of Final Grade||ALL EXAMS ARE REQUIRED AND WILL BE COUNTED IN DETERMINING YOUR GRADE!!! Your lecture average will basically be figured as the average of your 5 lecture exams. The lecture average (from the 5 exams) will make up 75% of the final course grade. The remaining 25% will be determined from the Lab grade. LAB ATTENDANCE AND PARTICIPATION IS REQUIRED|
|Final Exam Date||May 11, 2012 - 8:30 AM|
LECTURE EXAM SUMMARY
Date Exam Chapters
M 2/6 1 Chs 18,19
M 2/27 2 Chs 20,21
M 3/26 3 Chs 22,23,24
F 4/20 4 Chs 25,26
F 5/11 Final Chs 27, 28, 29
|Calendar of Lecture Topics and Major Assignment Due Dates||
Biology 2402 - 01
Preview of Coming Attractions
An outline of the lecture dates, topics to be covered and exam dates is given below. Please note that this outline is subject to change throughout the semester as the need arises. I.e., we may spend more or less time of a particular topic as need dictates. You will be given advanced notice if the dates for any of the exams are changed. Being in class to learn of these changes in the schedule is YOUR responsibility.
Day Date Pages Feature Presentation(s)
W 1/18 684-690 Introduction, General Info, Blood composition
F 1/20 691-700 Erythrocyte, erythropoiesis, RBC disorders, Blood Types
M 1/23 701-718 Leukocytes, WBC abnormalities, platelets, Hemostasis
W 1/25 720-726 Circulatory circuits, Heart Anatomy, Coronary circuit
F 1/27 727-731 Pathway of Blood through the heart, cardiac muscle tissue
M 1/30 732-737 Cardiac Conduction system, EKG
W 2/1 738-743 EKG, Events of the Cardiac cycle
F 2/3 742-753 Events of the Cardiac cycle, Cardiac output, Changing stroke volume
M 2/6 Exam #1, Chapters 18-19
W 2/8 756-764 Arteries, Capillaries, Veins
F 2/10 764-768 Venous return, Perfusion, Blood pressure, determinants of Blood pressure
M 2/13 768-775 Blood pressure regulation, Capillary filtration & reabsorption pressures
W 2/15 776-779, 796-797 Shock, Hepatic portal system
F 2/17 816-828 Lymphatic system, Immune system terms
M 2/20 829-837 Non Specific Resistance to Disease (NSRD) mechanisms & structures
W 2/22 837-845 Specific Resistance to Disease (SRD), Cell mediated & humoral responses
F 2/24 846-856 Antibodies, Immune system disorders
M 2/27 Exam #2, Chapters 20, 21
W 2/29 864-881 Respiratory tract, Mechanics of ventilation, pressures of ventilation
F 3/2 881-887 Inhalation, Exhalation, Pneumothorax, Lung volumes, Respiratory disorders
M 3/5 887-903 Gas exchange in lungs & tissues, gas transport
W 3/7 904-917 Urinary system components, Parts of the Nephron, Glomerular filtration
F 3/9 918-931 Tubular reabsorption & secretion, Urine composition
3/12 - 3/16 Spring Break
M 3/19 931-941 Maintenance of GFR & blood pressure, Water balance, regulation of fluids
W 3/21 942-953 Electrolyte balance, Acid/Base balance, Physiologic & chemical buffers
F 3/23 954-964 Bicarbonate Buffering system, sources of Acid/Base imbalances
M 3/26 Exam #3, Chapters 22, 23, 24
W 3/28 966-974 Digestive processes, Mouth, teeth, salivary glands
F 3/30 975-986 Esophagus, Swallowing, Stomach anatomy, gastric secretions, gastric motility
M 4/2 986-995 Small intestine anatomy, & function, Large Intestine, Liver, gall bladder
W 4/4 996-1009 Pancreatic structure & enzymes, overview of digestion & absorption
F 4/6 Easter Break
M 4/9 1014-1020 Food Intake, Energy output, Nutrients
W 4/11 1021-1025 Carbohydrates, Lipids, Cholesterol, Lipoproteins, proteins
F 4/13 1025-1031 Metabolism – Glycolysis, TCA cycle
M 4/16 1031-1038 TCA Cycle, Electron Transport Chain
W 4/18 1038-1046 Beta oxidation, Metabolism review, Basal metabolic rate
F 4/20 Exam #4
M 4/23 1048-1062 Reproduction, Male Reproductive Anatomy
W 4/25 1063-+1085 Spermatogenesis, Female primary & secondary sex glands
F 4/27 1085-1092 Secondary sex characteristics, puberty, Oogenesis
M 4/30 1092-1099 Ovarian cycle, Menstrual Cycle
W 5/2 1099-1115 Pregnancy & childbirth, lactation
F 5/4 1118-1126 Fertilization, Pre-embryonic, embryonic development
M 5/7 1126-1133 Human development, Fetal development, Neonate
W 5/9 1134-1151 Human development, placenta, Parturition
F 5/11 8:30 – 10:30 Final Exam
This tentative outline is being provided so that you will be able to read material prior to coming to lecture. Reading the material and looking up any words you don’t know BEFORE the lecture will be immensely beneficial in your learning process.
|General Education/Core Curriculum Student Learning Outcomes||
|Program Student Learning Outcomes||
3. Uses critical thinking skills
A. Identifies problem, argument, or issue (to determine extent of information needed)
C. Constructs possible solutions or prediction or consequences
D. Uses logical, sound reasoning to justify conclusion
4. Demonstrates technology literacy
A. Locates needed information using the appropriate technological tool or device
6. Applies mathematical and scientific principles
C. Applies problem-solving skills in mathematical or scientific principles needed to complete task
|Course Student Learning Outcomes||
Course Learning Outcomes
With Program Student Learning Outcomes referenced
1. Demonstrate an understanding of blood composition, blood functions, blood disorders, heart anatomy, cardiac
conduction system, determinants of cardiac output, and the events of the cardiac cycle. (PSLOs 3A, 3C, 3D, 4A, 6C)
2. Demonstrates an understanding of the structure of the circulatory system, mechanics of blood flow, blood
pressure regulation, capillary filtration & exchange, components & functions of the lymphatic system, immune system responses, antibody production, and immune system disorders. (PSLOs 3A, 3C, 3D, 4A, 6C)
3. Demonstrate an understanding of the anatomy of the pulmonary & renal systems, mechanics of ventilation,
pulmonary volumes, gas exchange, respiratory disorders, glomerular filtration, urine formation & composition, regulation of water & electrolyte balance, aced/base balance, and functions of chemical & physiological buffering systems. (PSLOs 3A, 3C, 3D, 4A, 6C)
4. Demonstrate an understanding of the physical & chemical digestive processes occurring in the mouth, stomach &
intestines, structure of the components of the GI system, GI motility, gastric regulation, functions of the salivary glands, liver, gall bladder, & pancreas, energy balance, nutrient intake, and the major metabolic pathways. (PSLOs 3A, 3C, 3D, 4A, 6C)
5. Demonstrate an understanding of the primary & secondary male & female reproductive structures, sperm
formation, male & female puberty, oogenesis, ovarian cycle, menstrual cycle, pregnancy, childbirth, lactation, fertilization, human development, embryonic & fetal nutrition, and fetal circulation. (PSLOs 3A, 3C, 3D, 4A, 6C)
|Academic Honesty||Academic honesty is expected from all students, and dishonesty in any form will not be tolerated. Please consult the LSC-PA policies (Section IX, subsection A, in the Faculty Handbook) for consequences of academic dishonesty.|
|ADA Considerations||The Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA) is a federal anti-discrimination statute that provides comprehensive civil rights for persons with disabilities. Among other things, this legislation requires that all students with disabilities be guaranteed a learning environment that provides for reasonable accommodation of their disabilities. If you believe you have a disability requiring an accommodation, please contact the Special Populations Coordinator, Room 231, in the Madison Monroe Building. The phone number is (409) 984-6241.|
Some material in this course may be copyrighted. They may be used only for instructional purposes this semester,
by students enrolled in this course. These materials are being used fairly and legally.
No one may distribute or share these copyrighted materials in any medium or format with anyone outside this class,
including publishing essays with copyrighted material, uploading copyrighted material to Facebook or YouTube, or
painting or performing copyrighted material for public display.
Copyright violation is not the same thing as plagiarism. Plagiarism is intellectual dishonesty. Offenses of plagiarism result in lower grades or failing scores, and professors and the college strictly enforce plagiarism rules. There is never any acceptable use of plagiarism. Copyright violation is a legal offense, punishable by large fines and penalties.
Copyrighted material can be used if permission from the material’s creator is obtained, or if its use meets the standards of fair use in an educational setting. For example, a student can quote a line from Shakespeare’s Hamlet in a report without violating copyright but still be guilty of plagiarism if the quotation is not properly documented.
If you are in doubt about what material can be freely used, ask your professor or contact the Dean of Library Services, at (409) 984-6216.
Assessment is a process by which LSCPA can help you learn better and gauge the level of progress you have made to
attain knowledge, skills, beliefs, and values. It also helps your professors understand how to improve teaching
and testing methods in your classes, and it helps each department understand and improve degree and certificate
Periodically LSC-PA will collect assessment data for research and reporting purposes, including statistical data and sometimes copies of your work. Be assured that all material the college uses for assessment purposes will be kept confidential. To ensure anonymity, your name will be removed from any material we use for assessment purposes, including video-recorded performances, speeches, and projects.
If you object to allowing LSC-PA to use your material for assessment purposes, submit a letter stating so to your professor by the 12th class day. You will still be required to participate in whatever assessments are being done; we just won’t use your data.
What’s the difference between assessment and grades? The grades you get on papers, projects, speeches, and assignments are specific types of focused assessment. LSC-PA’s assessment efforts include class grades, surveys, standardized tests, and other tools.
Federal privacy laws apply to college students. This means that college employees, including instructors, cannot
divulge information to third parties, including parents and legal guardians of students. Even if the students are
minors, information about their college work cannot be shared with anyone except in very limited circumstances.
Anyone requesting information about a student should be referred to the Registrar. Instructors will be notified in writing by that Office about what information may be released and to whom.
Please remember that releasing private information about a student, however innocuous it may seem, can be a violation of federal law, with very serious consequences.
Circumstances under which information may be released:
An adult student may submit, to the Registrar, a handwritten, signed note granting permission for release of
information. The note must specify what information may be divulged, and it must specify the name of the person
to whom the information may be given.
The Registrar’s office is located in the Student Center room 303B, and can be reached at (409) 984-6165.
This course helps add to the students’ overall collegiate experience in the following ways:
|Degree Plan Evaluation||
A Degree Plan Evaluation will help you determine which classes you need to complete your program.
All of the classes that you have taken that apply to your declared major will be listed on the right. If you have a class that still needs to be completed, a “NO” will be listed on the right next to the required class.
|HB 2504||This syllabus is part of LSC-PA’s efforts to comply with Texas House Bill 2504.|
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