Episode 127 is one of our winter shorts, where I replay interesting segments from previous episodes. In this one, you'll hear about the role of platelets in immunity, how the Golgi apparatus gets its weird shape, exactly how hot mitochondria get, and why we may want to consider marking assignments and tests with a green pen, rather than a red one.
- 00:00 | Introduction
- 01:07 | Mitochondria
- 02:29 | Platelets
- 07:15 | Sponsored by AAA, HAPI, and HAPS
- 08:49 | Golgi Apparatus
- 13:51 | Green Pens
- 16:20 | Staying Connected
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Guess what? this is one of our winter shorts! Yep, that's right, it's a shorter-than-usual episode in which I present one or two, or maybe three or four, classic, evergreen segments from previous episodes that are remastered, reconstituted, and recycled for your listening and learning pleasure. But mainly it's to give me a break for self-care over the holiday season. We'll be back to our regular programming in late January.
Mitochondria run about 10 °C hotter than the other components of the cell. This number may be helpful when discussing thermoregulation, metabolism, cell biology, and more.
- Hot mitochondria? (an article in PLOS Biology) AandP.info/hw7
- This segment first aired in Teaching For Long Term Learning | Episode 7
I summarize the newly described functions of motile platelets (not the sticky ones) in grabbing and bundling bacteria from a site of injury. The motile platelets then deliver the bacteria to neutrophils, which gobble up the bacteria. I offer suggestions on when (and if) one could use this information in teaching an A&P course.
★ The A&P Professor blog: Platelets vs. Bacteria (Additional information and links to other sources) AandP.info/24q
★ This segment first aired in Spaced Retrieval Practice | Episode 1
Sponsored by AAA, HAPI, and HAPS
A searchable transcript for this episode, as well as the captioned audiogram of this episode, are sponsored by the American Association for Anatomy (AAA) at anatomy.org.
The Master of Science in Human Anatomy & Physiology Instruction—the MS-HAPI—is a graduate program for A&P teachers, especially for those who already have a graduate/professional degree. A combination of science courses (enough to qualify you to teach at the college level) and courses in contemporary instructional practice, this program helps you be your best in both on-campus and remote teaching. Kevin Patton is a faculty member in this program at Northeast College of Health Sciences. Check it out!
The Human Anatomy & Physiology Society (HAPS) is a sponsor of this podcast. You can help appreciate their support by clicking the link below and checking out the many resources and benefits found there. Watch for virtual town hall meetings and upcoming regional meetings!
★ Anatomy & Physiology Society
The Golgi apparatus has a distinctive flattened shape. It turns out that it's the functioning of the cytoskeleton that is responsible for that shape.
★ Why the Golgi Apparatus Looks So Funny (Kevin's blog post)
★ GOLPH3 bridges phosphatidylinositol-4-phosphate and actomyosin to stretch and shape the golgi to promote budding. (research article)
★ Golgi's Job Stretches it Thin (article from Science News)
★ Terminologia Histologica: International Terms for Human Cytology and Histology (book plus CD)
★ Terminologia Histologica: International Terms for Human Cytology and Histology (online version)
This segment first aired in Actin & Myosin & A Love Story | Episode 15
It's a small thing, for sure, but the color pen we use for grading student work can have an impact on the tone of communication in a class.
★ No Red Pens! (Kevin's blog post on this topic; with links to additional information)
This segment first aired in Give Your Course a Half Flip With a Full Twist | Episode 6
Production: Aileen Park (announcer), Andrés Rodriguez (theme composer, recording artist), Rev.com team (transcription), Kevin Patton (writer, editor, producer, host)
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★ Transcript available in the transcript box: theAPprofessor.org/podcast-episode-127.html
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