Busy. Please wait.
or

show password
Forgot Password?

Don't have an account?  Sign up 
or

Username is available taken
show password

why


Make sure to remember your password. If you forget it there is no way for StudyStack to send you a reset link. You would need to create a new account.
We do not share your email address with others. It is only used to allow you to reset your password. For details read our Privacy Policy and Terms of Service.


Already a StudyStack user? Log In

Reset Password
Enter the associated with your account, and we'll email you a link to reset your password.
Don't know
Know
remaining cards
Save
0:01
To flip the current card, click it or press the Spacebar key.  To move the current card to one of the three colored boxes, click on the box.  You may also press the UP ARROW key to move the card to the "Know" box, the DOWN ARROW key to move the card to the "Don't know" box, or the RIGHT ARROW key to move the card to the Remaining box.  You may also click on the card displayed in any of the three boxes to bring that card back to the center.

Pass complete!

"Know" box contains:
Time elapsed:
Retries:
restart all cards
share
Embed Code - If you would like this activity on your web page, copy the script below and paste it into your web page.

  Normal Size     Small Size show me how

Endocrine E3,2

Endocrine E3 hormones of reproduction

QuestionAnswer
sexual differentiation is determined by 1)development of the gonads 2)development of the internal genital tract 3)development of the external genitalia
maleness or femaleness can be characterized in what 3 ways 1)genetic sex(male XY, female XX) 2)gonadal sex(male testis, female ovaries) 3)phenotypic sex(external genitalia)
genetic sex is determined by what sex chromosomes, male XY, female XX
when does the development of the testes begin 6-7 weeks
when do the ovaries start to develop week 9
genetic sex usually determines gonadal sex
gonadal sex is determined by what what gonads are present male=testes, female=ovaries
what are the 3 cell types for the testes 1)germ cells 2)sertoli cells 3)leydig cells
what are the 3 cell types for the ovaries 1)germ cells 2)theca cells 3)theca+granulosa cells
what do germ cells of the testes produce spermatogonia
what do sertoli cells do synthesize antimullerian hormone & inhibin
what do leydig cells do syntesize testosterone
what do germ cells of the ovaries produce oogonia
what do theca cells do synthesize progesterone
what do theca+granulosa cells do syntesize estrogen
what is phenotypic sex defined by physical characteristics of the internal genital tract & external genitalia
males internal genital tract consists of 1)prostate 2)seminal vesicle 3)vas deferens 4)epididymis
the male external genitalia consists of 1)scrotum 2)penis
the female internal genital tract consists of 1)fallopian tubes 2)uterus 3)upper 1/3 of the vagina
the female external genitalia consists of 1)clitoris 2)labia majora 3)labia minora 4)lower 2/3 of vagina
the male testes secrete antimullerian hormone and testosterone
in the embryo the wolffian ducts lead to 1)epididymis 2)vas deferens 3)seminal vesicles 4)ejaculatory ducts
testosterone stimulates what in the embryo growth and differentiation of wolffian ducts
antimullerian hormone causes what in the embryo atrophy of mullerian ducts
growth and development of the external genitalia depend on conversion of testosterone which leads to dihydrotestosterone and androgen receptors
gonadal female ovaries secrete estrogen
since ovaries don't produce testosterone or antimullerian hormone what happens wolffian ducts aren't stimulated and mullerian ducts aren't suppressed
mullerian ducts lead to 1)fallopian tubes 2)uterus 3)upper 1/3 of vagina
growth of female structures require what to reach normal size estrogen
androgen insensitivity syndrome is classified as male genotype but a female phenotype
a female who at puberty shows breast development but no menstruation, tests show 1)pelvic exam shows presence of testes & short vagina 2)androgen binding studies show no binding of testosterone or dihydrotestosterone leading to receptors defective 3)elevated testosterone levels and LH
androgen insensitivity syndrome shows 1)no fallopian tubes, uterus, or upper vagina(no menstrual cycle) 2)testes secreted both antilullerian hormone & testosterone in utero -suppression of mullerian ducts -targets unresponsive to testosterone
androgen insensitivity syndrome: breast development at puberty due to testes producing estradiol from testosterone, stimulated by the high circulating levels of LH
what is the treatment for androgen insensitivity syndrome 1)removal of testes to prevent neoplasm -source of estrogen gone 2)intermittent estrogen replacement therapy
in both male and female gonadal function is driven by hypothalamic pituitary axis
what is the timeline for hormonal secretion to determine gender 1)GnRH secretion begins at week 4 2)FSH/LH secretion begins at 10-12 weeks 3)FSH/LH low until puberty 4)LH>FSH during puberty and become pulsatile 5)in old age FSH>LH gonadotropin secretion rates continue to rise
what is the primary hormonal event initiation of pulsatile secretion of GnRH which drive secretion of FSH/LH, stimulate gonads to produce hormones -large nocturnal pulses of LH -GnRH up regulates it own ant. pituitary receptor
increase circulating levels of sex steroids are responsible for secondary sexual characteristics
what can play a role in onset of puberty 1)CNS and nutritional status -extreme stress or caloric deprivation may delay 2)melatonin -decrease melatonin, increases GnRH
what is the timeline for events of puberty for males 1)pubic hair (12-16 yrs) 2)penile growth (13-15 yrs) 3)growth spurt (13-16 yrs)
what is the timeline for events of puberty for females 1)breast development (11-15 yrs) 2)pubic hair (9-15 yrs) 3)menarche (10-16 yrs) 4)growth spurt (11-14 yrs)
puberty of boys: activation of hypothalamic-pituitary axis timeline 1)leydig cell proliferation increases secretion of testosterone 2)growth of testes (increase of seminiferous tubules) 3)growth of accessory sex organs 4)linear growth spurt 5)pubic hair growth 6)growth of penis 7)lowering of voice
puberty of girls: activation of hypothalamic-pituitary axis timeline 1)drives synthesis of estradiol by ovaries-1st sign is budding of breast followed by menarche within 2 years 2)growth spurt & closure of epiphyseal plates 3)pubic hair precedes menarche and dependent on adrenal androgens
what is testosterone synthesized and secreted by leydig cells of testes
what are the major differences of testosterone and biochemical pathway of adrenal cortex 1)lack 21 beta-hydroxylase and 11 beta-hydroxylase 2)have additional enzyme 17 beta-hydroxysteroid dehydrogenase
in some target tissues testosterone is converted to dihydrotestosterone by what enzyme 5alpha-reductase
sex steroid binding globulin is stimulated and inhibited by what estrogens, androgens
what are the functions of the testes controlled by hypothalamic-pituitary axis
FSH stimulates what spermatogenesis & sertoli cell function
LH stimulates what secretion of testosterone
what are the 2 paths of negative feedback that control HPA 1)testosterone inhibits both anterior pituitary LH & hypothalamic GnRH secretion 2)sertoli cells also secrete a glycoprotein called inhibin which inhibits anterior pituitary FSH secretion
testosterone has a paracrine effect on the sertoli cells to do what stimulate release of inhibin
what is the use of 5alpha-reductase 1)block the conversion of testosterone to dihydrotestosterone 2)blocks production of active androgens in some targets 3)finasteride-used to treat benign prostatic hyperplasia & male pattern baldness
mechanism of action of androgens binding of testosterone or dihydrotestosterone to androgen receptor protein in the cells of target tissues
"sally" is a genotypic male with testes but no ovaries, what is the explanation for what happened during fetal development 1)testes secrete test. but lacks 5A-reductase, can't convert test. to dihydrotesterone 2)external male genitalia fail to develop 3)antimullerian hormone suppressed development of mullerian duct 4)fetal test. caused internal male reproductive tract
"sally" is a genotypic male with testes but no ovaries, what is the explanation for what happened during puberty 1)clitoris grew & became more penis like because of high circulating levels of test., may activate DHT receptors 2)voice deepening & increased skeletal muscle mass mediated by test. 3)no body hair 4)no ovaries=no estrogen=no breast development
what is the treatment for "sally" who is a genotypic male with testes and no ovaries 1)women -removal of testes & estrogen replacement=breasts -surgical correction of vaginal opening -never have kids 2)man -treated with androgenic compounds that do not require 5A-reductase to complete masculinization
what converts cholesterol to pregnenolone cholesterol desmolase (theca cells), stimulation of LH
what converts pregnenolone to progesterone 3B-hydroxysteriod dehydrogenase
what converts pregnenolone to 17-hydroxypregnenolone 17A-hydroxylase
what converts 17-hydroxypregnenolone to dihydroepiandrosterone 17,20-lyase
what converts dihydroepiandrosterone to androstenedione 3B-hydroxysteroid dehydrogenase
what converts androstenedione to testosterone 17B-hydroxysteriod dehydrogenase (granulosa cells)
what converts testosterone to 17B-estradiol aromatase (granulosa cells), stimulation of FSH
theca cells syntesize and secrete what progesterone and androstenedione
LH stimulates what in theca cells cholesterol desmolase
FSH stimulates what in granulosa cells aromatase
what are the 2 major functions of the ovaries 1)oogenesis 2)synthesis/secretion of female sex hormones
regulation of the ovaries is controlled by what hypothalamic-pituitary axis
what stimulates the anterior pituitary to secrete FSH/LH to the ovaries GnRH
what is the function of FSH and LH in the ovaries 1)follicular development for ovulation 2)syntesize/secrete progesterone & 17B-estradiol
follicular development--->___________---->________ ovulation, formation & degeneration of corpus luteum
1st 14 days of the menstrual cycle follicular phase 1)development of follicle 2)dominated by estrogen(17B-estradiol)
last 14 days of menstrual cycle 1)luteal phase 2)dominated by corpus luteum
midpoint of menstrual cycle ovulation
granulosa cells are the only ovarian cells with FSH receptors
what does FSH do 1)stimulate the growth of granulosa cells in primary follicles 2)stimulate estradiol synthesis
what does LH do 1)intiate ovulation -just prior to ovulation LH rises & causes rupture of mature follicle 2)stimulates formation of the corpus luteum and maintains progesterone production corpus luteum during luteal phase
what phase in menstrual cycle: hypothalamus--->GnRH--->ant. pit.--->FSH,LH--->ovary--->estradiol--->inhibit ant. pit. follicular phase
what phase in menstrual cycle: hypothalamus--->GnRH--->ant. pit.--->FSH,LH--->ovary--->estradiol--->stimulate ant. pit. midcycle
what phase in menstrual cycle: hypothalamus--->GnRH--->ant. pit.--->FSH,LH--->ovary--->progesterone--->inhibit ant. pit. luteal phase
what is the ovarian feedback during the follicular phase of menstruation FSH & LH stimulate synthesis/secretion of estradiol by follicular cells causing negative feedback on ant. pit. inhibits secretion of FSH/LH
what is the ovarian feedback during midcycle of menstruation estradiol levels increase sharply & when critical threshold is reached estradiol upregulates ant. pit. GnRH receptors increasing secretion of FSH/LH (positive feedback)
what is the ovarian feedback during the luteal phase of menstruation progesterone secretion by corpus luteum causes negative feedback on ant. pit. to inhibit secretion of FSH/LH
estrogen and progesterone work together to support what reproductive activity 1)development of the ovum 2)maintenance of the corpus luteum 3)maintenance of pregnancy 4)lactation
what are the hormonal effects on the uterus 1)estrogen causes cell proliferation, cell growth, increased contractility 2)progesterone increases secretory activity and decreases contractility
what are the hormonal effects on the fallopian tubes 1)estrogen stimulates ciliary activity and contractility(sperm movement toward uterus) 2)progesterone increases secretory activity and decreases contractility
what are the hormonal effects on the cervix 1)estrogen causes cervical mucous to become copious, watery, elastic 2)progesterone decreases the quantity of cervical mucous and it becomes thick, nonelastic
what are the hormonal effects on the vagina 1)estrogen stimulates proliferation of epithelial cells 2)progesterone stimulates differentiation but inhibits proliferation of epithelial cells
what are the hormonal effects on the mammary glands 1)estrogen stimulates growth of lobular ducts, enlargement of areolar, increases amount of adipose tissue 2)progesterone stimulates secretory activity in lobular ducts, lined with milk-secreting epithelium
implantation depends on what low estrogen and progesterone ratio
when is the highest progesterone output by the corpus luteum 5 days after ovulation
what are the events of early pregnancy days after ovulation 1)fertilization(day 1) 2)entrance of blastocyst to uterus (day 4) 3)implantation(day 5) 4)attachment of endometrium (day 6) 5)secretion of human chorionic gonadotropin(day 8) 6)HCG rescue of corpus luteum(day 10)
what is HCG human chorionic gonadotropin
the blastocyst consists of inner mass cells=future fetus outer rim of cells=trophoblast
trophoblast invades the endometrium and attaches contributes the fetal portion of the placenta begins secreting HCG at day 8
HCG has similar biologic activity as what LH
what is the function HCG 1)maintains the corpus luteum function which continues to produce estrogen and progesterone -high levels of estrogen & progesterone suppress follicular development 2)without HCG, CL regresses and menses occurs
what is the purpose of increase in HCG after first few weeks of pregnancy basis of preggo test, detectable in urine at day 9
what are the hormones of the 1st trimester of pregnancy 1)HCG increases and peaks about week 9 then decreases 2)rescues corpus luteum 3)stimulates corpus luteum to produce estrogen & progesterone
what are the hormones of the 2nd and 3rd trimester of pregnancy 1)placenta takes over production of steroid hormones 2)estriol production requires cholesterol from mother & both fetal adrenal cortex & fetal liver 3)progesterone requires cholesterol from mother -levels rise until parturition
what are the hormones of pregnancy 1)prolactin 2)corticotropin releasing hormone
what does prolactin do during pregnancy 1)produced by ant. pituitary, stimulated by estrogen 2)levels gradually rise throughout pregnancy 3)lactation is suppressed during pregnancy by estrogen and progesterone and lactation starts after parturition when estrogen and progesterone decrease
what does corticotropin releasing hormone do during pregnancy 1)produced in the placenta, drives the fetal pituitary-adrenal axis to produce cortisol-maturation of the lungs to produce surfactant 2)stimulate formation of both PGF2A and PGE
when does delivery of fetus normally occur 40 weeks
what acquires capacity for forceful coordinated contractions during parturition myometrium
what are the hormones of parturition 1)cortisol 2)estrogen 3)relaxin 4)prostoglandins 5)oxytocin
what does cortisol do during parturition 1)fetal cortisol increases estrogen/progesterone ratio 2)increases sensitivity of uterus to contractile stimuli
what does estrogen(estriol) do during parturition stimulates production of PGE2 & PGF2alpha
what does relaxin do during parturition 1)produced by corpus luteum 2)relaxes the pubic ligament and softens the cervix
what does prostaglandins do during parturition 1)rupture of fetal membranes 2)softening of the uterine cervix 3)contraction of myometrium -increases intracellular Ca++ leads to increase uterine contractility 4)stimulates both placental production & fetal production of CRH-->ACTH-->cortisol
what does oxytocin do during parturition 1)stimulates slow & prolonged contractions of the uterine myometrium @ end of preg. 2)secreted as a neuroendoncrine reflex in response to stretching of uterus 3)protects against hemorrhage after expulsion of fetus-natural tourniquet
what appears to stimulate parturition various processes that are set in motion weeks earlier gradually build up to overwhelm progesterone dominance & unleash excitatory forces that expel the fetus
what happens to progesterone levels during parturition levels do not decline until after loss of placenta but there is a decrease in progesterone effectiveness prior to parturition
what happens to hormone levels after delivery of placenta all hormone concentrations return to pre-preggo levels except prolactin which remains high if breast feeding
lactation is maintained by 1)suckling 2)stimulates the secretion of both oxytocin and prolactin 3)suppresses ovulation 4)prolactin inhibits GnRH and FSH/LH
how do oral contraceptives work 1)combination of estrogen & progesterone -negative feedback effects pituitary gland to inhibit FSH/LH -change character of cervical mucosa to make environment hostile to sperm 2)progestins alone -effects cervical mucosa -altered tubal motility
how does the morning after pill work 1)higher dose combinations of estrogen/progesterone -interfere with implantation 2)mifepristone(RU 486) -antagonist to progesterone receptor to prevent implantation
Created by: ellerjason12