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18:42

Download Introduction to Embryology Fertilisation to Gastrulation (Easy to Understand) download mp4 3gp mp3

If you find embryology difficult to understand, then this should be the first video you watch This video covers the basic concepts from ovulation to the formation of the trilaminar germ disc (which will turn into YOU!) Post any questions you have about the video below, I read all the comments ***PLEASE SUPPORT ME*** GoFundMe s www gofundme com f minass Facebook s www facebook com M1NA55 Instagram @m1 nass @mi nass Email me m inass@outlook com SUMMARY OF VIDEO First week of development Ovulation to Implantation 1 After ovulation the oocyte is transported through the uterine tube 2 Fertilisation (fusion of a sperm with the oocyte) occurs in the ampulla of the oviduct For fertilisation to occur, both capacitation and acrosome reaction occur (not explained in video but important to know) 3 Cleavage and blastocyst formation occur 4 Implantation into the uterine wall Second week of development Bilaminar Germ Disc 1 Trophoblast differentiates into the cytotrophoblast and the syncytiotrophoblast 2 Epiblast and hypoblast layers develop 3 Small cavities form the amniotic cavity and yolk sac 4 Blastocyst completely embedded in the uterus, but it produces a slight protrusion into the lumen of the uterus 5 Syncytiotrophoblast penetrates deeper and erode the endothelial lining of the maternal capillaries These capillaries are congested and dilated (sinusoids) 6 Uteroplacental circulation is established Third week of development Trilaminar Germ Disc 1 Gastrulation occurs, beginning with the appearance of the primitive streak 2 Epiblast cells move inward (invaginate) to form new cell layers, the endoderm and the mesoderm 3 Cells that do not migrate through the streak but remain in the epiblast form ectoderm Note the epiblast gives rise to all three germ layers, and these layers form all of the tissues and organs MORE EMBRYOLOGY Embryology of the Heart s www youtube com watch?v FgTk57vE3A4 Embryology of the CNS s www youtube com watch?v 4Swn8_Jnlss Embryology of the Kidney s www youtube com watch?v 81yCpy

17:25

Download Embryology of the Female Reproductive System I (Easy to Understand) download mp4 3gp mp3

The development of the female reproductive system explained in a very simple way If you are completely new to embryology and you want to understand it quickly, this should be the first video you watch - s youtu be l5gUARhXWTY Post any questions you have about the video below, I read all the comments ***PLEASE SUPPORT ME*** GoFundMe s www gofundme com f minass Facebook s www facebook com M1NA55 Instagram @m1 nass @mi nass Email me m inass@outlook com SUMMARY FOR YOUR NOTES - The key to sexual dimorphism is the Y chromosome which contains the testis determining gene called the SRY (sex determining region on Y) gene The SRY protein is the testis determining factor and under its influence male development occurs Gonads - The sex of the embryo is determined at the time of fertilisation, but the gonads do not acquire male or female morphological characteristics until the seventh week of development - The gonads appear initially as a pair of longitudinal ridges called genital ridges - Genital ridges are formed by proliferation of the epithelium and a condensation of underlying mesenchyme - Germ cells appear in the 6th week of development - Primordial germ cells originate in the epiblast, migrate through the primitive streak, and by the third week reside among endoderm cells in the wall of the yolk sac close to the allantois - During the 4th week they migrate by ameboid movement along the dorsal mesentery of the hindgut, arriving at the primitive gonads at the beginning of the 5th week, invading the genital ridges - While waiting for the germ cells to arrive, the genital ridge epithelium proliferates and penetrate the underlying mesenchyme where they form cords called the primitive sex cords Ovary - In females with a XX chromosome and no Y chromosome, primitive sex cords differentiate into irregular cell clusters - These clusters containing primitive germ cells are the medullary part of the ovary Later they disappear and are replaced by a vascular stroma that forms the ovarian medulla - The surface epithelium of the female gonad, unlike that of the male, continues to proliferate - In the 7th week, it gives rise to a second generation of cords, cortical cords, which penetrate the underlying mesenchyme but remain close to the surface - In the third month, these cords split into isolated cell clusters which continue to proliferate and begin to surround each oogonium with a layer of epithelial cells called follicular cells - Together the oogonia and follicular cells constitute a primordial follicle Genital ducts - Initially both male and female embryos have 2 pairs of genital ducts mesonephric (Wolffian) ducts and paramesonephric (Mullerian) ducts - The paramesonephric duct arises as a longitudinal growth of the epithelium on the anterolateral surface of the urogenital ridge - Cranially the duct opens into the abdominal cavity with a funnel like structure - Caudally it first runs lateral to the mesonephric duct from the opposite side - The two ducts are initially separated by a septum but later fuse to form the uterine canal - The caudal tip of the combined ducts projects into the posterior wall of the urogenital sinus where it causes a small swelling, the paramesonephric tubercle - The mesonephric ducts open into the urogenital sinus on either side of the Mullerian tubercle - The paramesonephric ducts develop into the main genital ducts of the female - With descent of the ovary, first 2 parts develop into the uterine tube - The caudal parts fuse to form the uterine canal - After the ducts fuse in the midline, a broad transverse pelvic fold is established (broad ligament of uterus) - The fused paramesonephric ducts give rise to the corpus and cervix of uterus - They are surrounded by a layer of mesenchyme that forms the muscular coat of the uterus, the myometrium and its peritoneal covering (perimetrium) V (YouTube won t allow for the full word to be used here - -) - The solid tip of the paramesonephric ducts reaches the urogenital sinus and two solid parts grow out from the pelvic part of the sinus (sinoV bulbs) which proliferate and form a solid V plate - By the 5th month the V outgrowth is entirely canalised - the expansions of the V around the cervix, fornicies, are paramesonephric origin - Therefore the V has a dual origin ,the upper portion derived from uterine canal and lower portion derived from the urogenital sinus - The lumen of the V remains separated from that of the urogenital sinus by a thin tissue called the hymen which consists of epithelial lining of the sinus and a thin layer of V cells It usually develops a small opening during perinatal

11:49

Download Embryology Animated the First Three Weeks download mp4 3gp mp3

Embryology is a difficult topic to get your head around I ve tried to make it as easy as possible Love it? Hate it? Let me know what you think in the comments below 👇 Watch my Yolk Sac & Amniotic Cavity Animation s youtu be 01mMBDEthV8 If you find the video format moves too fast, take your own pace with the written version, including annotated 3D models s about-medicine gitbook io embryology ####### Video Script ####### In this video, we take a simplified tour through the first three weeks of embryology Each day finishes with some etymology, because understanding of the language behind embryology is crucial to comprehending the topic well Week 1 Day 1 The egg is invaded by a sperm, together forming the zygote It contains male and female pronuclei It’s cytoplasm is surrounded by a tough glycoprotein shell Zygote means ‘two things joined in a close relationship’, because sperm and egg have joined to become one cell Day 2 First mitotic division of the zygote occurs around 30 hours post-conception, producing two blastomeres Blastomere means sprout-segment, because one blastomere is one segment of the developing human-sprout Day 3 Division continues, and once 16 blastomeres are present they are together known as the morula, which means ‘mulberry’, because this bunch of cells visually resembles a mulberry Day 4 Fluid enters the morula, forming an internal cavity The morula is now known as blastocyst From now on, we will stop drawing individual cells, and will just show the overall shapes of structures Blastocyst ’sprout, again, and cyst just means ‘small fluid-filled sac’, because the human-sprout now has fluid within it Day 5 By day 5, the blastocyst has shed its outer shell Cells have separated into two distinct areas the trophoblast, which develops into the placenta and will feed the embryo, and the inner cell mass, which develops into the embryo proper Trophoblast comes from trephein, meaning ‘to feed’, because the trophoblast becomes the placenta which feeds the developing embryo Day 6 Trophoblast cells break down barriers in the uterine epithelium, allowing entry of the blastocyst Day 7 Meanwhile, the trophoblast begins to transform into two separate parts cytotrophoblast on the inside, syncytiotrophoblast on the outside The latter is one cell with many nuclei Syncytiotrophoblast is appropriate because it is not many separate cells, it is one ‘together-cell’ Week 2 To simplify things, and match the imagery in most textbooks, we ll remove the endometrium now, and rotate our view like so Day 8 The inner cell mass differentiates into hypoblast and epiblast A space develops in the epiblast - the amniotic cavity Hypoblast meaning lower ‘sprout’ Epiblast meaning upper sprout’ Amniotic comes from amnion, Latin for “membrane around a foetus” Day 9 Meanwhile, cells of the hypoblast have migrated to replace the blastocyst cavity with the primitive yolk sac Hypoblast and epiblast together are here known as the bilaminar disc Bilaminar means two-layered Day 10 By day 10, the blastocyst is now firmly implanted in the endometrium The syncytiotrophoblast breaks into maternal capillaries known as sinusoids, effectively co-opting their blood for the developing embryo Day 11 On the inner surface of the cytotrophoblast, tissue known as extra-embryonic mesoderm has developed This eventually develops cavities which form the extra-embryonic coelom The result is extra-embryonic mesoderm adhering to cytotrophoblast and amniotic sac, where it is known as somatopleuric, and to the yolk sac, where it is known as splanchnopleuric Splanchnopleuric basically means ‘on the side of the visceral organs’, because this mesoderm adheres to the viscera-side (the yolk sac becomes the gastrointestinal system) Somatopleuric means on the side of the body Day 12 The yolk sac pinches off part of itself, leaving us with a remnant of the primitive yolk sac the exocoelomic cyst; and the secondary yolk sac, which we’ll from now on just call the yolk sac Exocoelomic cyst meaning ‘fluid filled sac outside the main cavity’ Day 13 The space known as the extra-embryonic coelom has expanded, and is now known as the chorionic cavity The extra embryonic mesoderm linking the cytotrophoblast to the embryo is known as the connecting stalk, which will eventually become the umbilical cord Chorionic from chorion, meaning ‘outer membrane of the foetus’ Day 14 Taking a closer look at the bilaminar disc now Cells in the epiblast begin to differentiate and burrow underneath This looks like a burrow down the caudal end of the epiblast It’s known as the primitive streak, and seeing that marks the beginning of gastrulation Gastrulation means ‘becoming a gastrula (a trilaminar embryonic disc - more on that in week 3) Week 3 We ll bring in a slightly more detailed version of the bilaminar disc

3:44

Download General Embryology Detailed Animation On Second Week Of Development download mp4 3gp mp3

Animation is derived from Primal Anatomy & Physiology Online Course You may purchase the course at primalonlinelearning com Implantation of the blastocyst usually occurs 6-8 days after fertilization By day 8, the blastocyst has burrowed into the uterine wall, being completely embedded by day 9 Day 8 The blastocyst is composed of two main components the outer cell mass, the trophoblast; and the inner cell mass, the embryoblast As the trophoblast makes contact with the endometrium, it differentiates into two layers an inner, cytotrophoblast; and an outer, syncytiotrophoblast The embryoblast differentiates into a bilaminar embryonic disc composed of two cell layers, the hypoblast, and the epiblast Soon after the embryonic disc has formed, a cavity begins to appear between the epiblast and cytotrophoblast, known as the amniotic cavity Cells originating from the hypoblast begin to migrate, forming a thin membrane, which lines the inner surface of the cytotrophoblast This is called the exocoelomic membrane The exocoelomic membrane and cells of the hypoblast together form the walls of the primitive yolk sac Day 9 Once the blastocyst is completely embedded in the uterus wall, a plug called a fibrin coagulum forms in the gap created in the epithelium of the uterus by the blastocyst At this time, the growth of the cytotrophoblast and syncytiotrophoblast is much faster than that of the bilaminar embryonic disc Small holes called lacunae begin to form in the syncytiotrophoblast as it continues to expand Day 12 Capillaries in the endometrium surrounding the developing embryo dilate, forming maternal sinusoids As the lacunae continue to expand, enzymes within the syncytiotrophoblast begin to erode the lining of the sinusoids and uterine glands This allows anastomosis between the maternal sinusoids and lacunar networks to begin establishment of an uteroplacental circulation By day 12, the lacunae stop growing and fuse to form large interconnecting spaces, called lacunar networks A new population of cells appears between the inner surface of the cytotrophoblast and the outer surface of the primitive yolk sac, known as the extraembryonic mesoderm Large cavities begin to appear in the extraembryonic mesoderm These gradually fuse to form one single cavity, called an extraembryonic coelom Day 13 Approximately 13 days after fertilization, a large portion of the exocoelomic cavity is pinched off, forming a smaller cavity, called the secondary yolk sac A remnant also forms within the exocoelomic cavity, known as an exocoelomic cyst, which is eventually eliminated By the end of the second week of development, the chorionic cavity enlarges, and the bilaminar embryonic disc is joined to the trophoblast by a band of extraembryonic mesoderm called the connecting s

2:50

Download General Embryology Detailed Animation On Embryonic Folding download mp4 3gp mp3

Animation is derived from Primal Anatomy & Physiology Online Course You may purchase the course at primalonlinelearning com Embryonic folding is the process of converting the embryo from a flat disc, into a cylinder This cylinder consists of three main layers, derived from the trilaminar embryonic disc the endoderm in the center, the ectoderm on the outside, and the mesoderm, which is found between the two layers During the fourth week of development, folding of the embryo occurs as a result of the differential rates of growth of the embryonic structures The embryonic disc and amnion grow rapidly, however, growth of the yolk sac is much slower Embryonic folding occurs in two planes the horizontal plane, which results in the development of two lateral body folds, and the median sagittal plane, which causes the longitudinal cranial (head fold) and the caudal (tail fold) of the embryo to develop As folding continues simultaneously in both planes, the result is a very rapid development of the embryo The endoderm of the trilaminar disc is mainly responsible for the formation of the epithelial lining and glands of the gastrointestinal tract As the lateral, cranial and caudal folds of the endoderm fold towards the midline, they fuse, incorporating the dorsal part of the yolk sac to create the primitive gut tube The gut tube is divided into three main parts the foregut, midgut, and hindgut The foregut can be seen at the cranial end of the embryo and is temporarily closed by a membrane, called the oropharyngeal membrane At the end of the fourth week of development, the oropharyngeal membrane ruptures to connect the future oral cavity with the pharynx Until the fifth week of development, the midgut is connected to the yolk sac, which narrows into a stalk known as the vitelline duct, as embryonic folding continues Eventually, the yolk sac constricts and detaches from the midgut, and the midgut seals The caudal end of the hindgut is also temporarily closed by a membrane, called the cloacal membrane, which separates the upper and lower parts of the anal canal The cloacal membrane ruptures during the seventh week of development to form the urogenital and anal openings The ectoderm covers the entire outer surface of the developing embryo, except for the eventual umbilical region This germ layer, along with the dermatomes, lateral plate mesoderm, and neural crest cells formed during neurulation, eventually form the skin, as well as several other vital structures, including the central and peripheral nervous systems The mesoderm germ layers organize into somites, which eventually give rise to muscle tissue, cartilage, bone, and subcutaneous tissue of the skin As a result of embryonic folding, the major body plan becomes established, and the three germ layers continue to differentiate, giving rise to their own tissues and organ sys

3:18

Download General Embryology Detailed Animation On Gastrulation download mp4 3gp mp3

Animation is derived from Primal Anatomy & Physiology Online Course You may purchase the course at primalonlinelearning com By the end of the second week of development, the bilaminar embryonic disc, consisting of the hypoblast and epiblast, has formed Throughout the third week of development, this bilaminar disc differentiates to establish three primary germ layers, in a process known as gastrulation Approximately 15 days after fertilization, a thickened structure forms along the midline in the epiblast, near the caudal end of the bilaminar embryonic disc This is called the primitive streak At this stage, the formation of the primitive streak defines the major body axes of the embryo, including the cranial end (towards the head) and caudal end (towards the tail) as well as the left and right sides of the embryo At the cranial end of the embryonic disc, the primitive streak expands to create a primitive node, which contains a circular depression, known as a primitive pit The primitive pit is continuous with a groove, known as the primitive groove, which runs caudally along the midline of the primitive streak Once the primitive groove has formed, cells of the epiblast migrate inwards towards the streak, detach from the epiblast, and slip beneath into the interior of the embryonic disc This process is known as invagination The first cells to invaginate through the primitive groove invade the hypoblast, and displace its cells The hypoblast cells are eventually completely replaced by a new cell layer, which is referred to as the definitive endoderm By day 16, the majority of the hypoblast has been replaced Some of the invaginated epiblast cells remain in the space between the epiblast and newly formed definitive endoderm These cells form a germ layer known as the mesoderm, which subsequently forms the notochord, the basis for the axial skeleton Once the formation of the definitive endoderm and mesoderm is complete, epiblast cells no longer migrate towards the primitive streak At this point, the remaining cells of the epiblast are referred to as the ectoderm, and form the third germ layer The ectoderm forms from the cranial to the caudal end of the embryo, such that by the end of the third week, the three primary germ layers complete the embryonic disc The gastrulation process is finally comp

16:41

Download Embryology of the Face (Easy to Understand) download mp4 3gp mp3

The development of the face explained in a very simple way This is part one of two, in the next videos I will discuss the embryology of the teeth and eyes If you are completely new to embryology and you want to understand it quickly, this should be the first video you watch - s youtu be l5gUARhXWTY Post any questions you have about the video below, I read all the comments ***PLEASE SUPPORT ME*** GoFundMe s www gofundme com f minass Facebook s www facebook com M1NA55 Instagram @m1 nass @mi nass Email me m inass@outlook com If you would like to support the channel you can donate here - s www paypal com donate ?token thStPPygM2OPVe_hT0lghNBbtx2rWtP0TBCZrhHhMGsmA44Xh_ea_L6nKXO5jLN5ol2-nG&country x AU&locale x AU SUMMARY FOR YOUR NOTES How the face develops - At the end of the forth week, facial prominences consisting primarily of neural crest-derived mesenchyme and formed mainly by the first pair of pharyngeal arches appear - Maxillary prominences are lateral to the stomoduem - Mandibular prominences are caudal - Frontonasal prominence is formed by proliferation of mesenchyme - During the fifth week, the nasal placodes invaginate to form nasal pits - During weeks 5-7 the maxillary prominences continue to grow, filling the medial part of the face, compressing the medial nasal prominences The cleft between the medial nasal prominence and the maxillary prominence is lost, and the two fuse - The upper lip formed by the two medial nasal prominences and the two maxillary prominences - Lower lip and jaw form from the mandibular prominence that merge across the midline Initially the maxillary and lateral nasal prominences are separated by a deep furrow, the nasolacrimal groove Ectoderm in the floor of this groove forms a solid epithelial cord that detaches from the overlying ectoderm - After canalisation, the cord forms the nasolacrimal duct; its upper end widens to form the lacrimal sac - The nasolacrimal duct runs from the medial corner of the eye to the inferior meatus of the nasal cavity, and the maxillary prominences enlarge to form the cheeks and maxillae - The nose is formed from the five facial prominences the frontal prominence gives rise to the bridge, the merged medial nasal prominence provide the crest and tip and the lateral nasal prominence form the sides Intermaxillary segment (the primary palate) - The result of medial growth of the two MNP merge not only at the surface but deeper The structure formed is the intermaxillary segment 1 Labial component which forms the philtrum of the upper lip 2 Upper jaw components which carries the four incisor teeth 3 A palatal component, which forms the triangular primary palate - The intermaxillary segment is continuous with the rostral portion of the nasal septum which is formed by the frontal prominence The secondary palate - Outgrowths called the palatine shelves from the maxillary process appear during week 6 - They grow obliquely and inferiorly but end up in their horizontal position above the tongue finally during week 7-8 - The outgrowths fuse with the anterior plate from the intermaxillary segment - The incisive foramen marks the midline between the primary and secondary palates Nasal cavities - During week 6 nasal pits deepen - Oronasal membrane degenerates - The definitive choanae lies at the junction of the nasal cavity and the pharynx - The paranasal sinuses develop as diverticula of the lateral nasal wall and extends into the maxilla, ethmoid, frontal, and sphenoid bones - They reach their full size by puberty and they contribute to the shape of the

27:41

Download Development Of the Placenta Embryology download mp4 3gp mp3

Development Of The Placenta - Embryology This is a teaser video Watch the complete lecture in member s area at s www DrNajeebLectures com The placenta is a temporary organ that connects the developing fetus via the umbilical cord to the uterine wall to allow nutrient uptake, thermo-regulation, waste elimination, and gas exchange via the mother s blood supply; to fight against internal infection; and to produce hormones which support pregnancy Placentas are a defining characteristic of placental mammals, but are also found in marsupials and some non-mammals with varying levels of development ─────────────── DR NAJEEB LECTURES ─────────────── Dr Najeeb Lectures are the World s Most Popular Medical Lectures Over 1 Million+ students from 190 countries trust Dr Najeeb Lectures to Master Medical Sciences Sign up for a membership plan on our website and access 800+ videos on Basic Medical Sciences & Clinical Medicine ───────────────── OUR YOUTUBE CHANNEL ───────────────── Here on YouTube, we only upload free sample videos Most of them are teaser videos (not complete lectures) If you like these videos you can check out our entire video library on our website at s www DrNajeebLectures com ────────────────────── WHY SIGN UP FOR MEMBERSHIP? ────────────────────── ► 800+ Medical Lectures ► Basic Medical Sciences ► Clinical Medicine ► New videos every week in HD ► Download videos for offline access ► Fast video playback (0 5x - 2x) ► Watch videos on any device ► Fanatic customer support ► Trusted by 1 Million+ students Learn more at s www DrNajeebLecture

4:39

Download Embryology In The Quran ᴴᴰ ┇ Amazing Reminder ┇ The Daily Reminder ┇ download mp4 3gp mp3

❝Like❞ Us on FB ☛ www fb com TheDailyReminder Gaza is Calling - Click here to Answer goo gl uCSw1 Calling All Believers - The Syrian Crisis goo gl cYgiy Embryology In The Quran - Embryo Leech ᴴᴰ ┇ Amazing Reminder ┇ The Daily Reminder ┇ New images have been found revealing amazing truths behind verses in the Quran that depict the embryonic development The Quran is said to be the word of God ( Allah ) and such miraculous phenomena are used to authenticate this statement The Quran claims that the embryo is a "Alaqah" which means either a blood clot, suspended or leech like structure We put this statement to the test "To see any detail in it as is described in the Qur an, I need an instrument that wasn t developed until the 1700s" Dr E Marshall Johnson For further reading please visit s www youtube com redirect?q %3A%2F%2Fwww iera org uk%2Fdownloads%2FEmbryology_in_the_Quran_v2 pdf&session_token khZ5Vgffc6Ut2P8FdUBP_Axd7qx8MTM2ODM4NTc2MkAxMzY4Mjk5MzYy Video Courtesy of lebo2196 lebo2196 YT Channel www youtube com user lebo2196 lebo2196 Website www talkislam com au lebo2196 on FB www facebook com talkislam lebo2196 on Twitter twitter @talkislam1 References [1] Moore, K L , A Scientist s Interpretation of References to Embryology in the Qur an, Journal of the Islamic Medical Association of North America, Vol 18, No 1-2, 1986, p 16 [2] Mary J Seller, Some Fallacies in Embryology Through the Ages, in The Human Embryo Aristotle and the Arabic and European traditions by G R Dunstan, 1990, University of Exeter Press [3] Embryology in the Qur an, Toronto, Canada, 1988 with Keith L Moore, TVN Persaud and E Marshal Johnson Lecture delivered to the Muslim Students Association [4] Dr E Marshall Johnson, Professor and Chairman of the Department of Anatomy and Developmental Biology, and Director of the Daniel Baugh Institute, Thomas Jefferson University, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, USA This video may use copyright material in a manner that does not require approval of the copyright holder It is fair use under copyright law Copyright Disclaimer Under Section 107 of the Copyright Act 1976, allowance is made for "fair use" for purposes such as criticism, comment, news reporting, teaching, scholarship, and research Fair use is a use permitted by copyright statute that might otherwise be infringing Non-profit, educational or personal use tips the balance in favor of fair

12:10

Download Embryology of the CNS (Easy to Understand) download mp4 3gp mp3

The development of the CNS (brain and spinal cord) explained in a very simple way Post any questions you have about the video below, I read all the comments ***PLEASE SUPPORT ME*** GoFundMe s www gofundme com f minass Facebook s www facebook com M1NA55 Instagram @m1 nass @mi nass Email me m inass@outlook com A quick overview of the development of the brain 1 The notochord induces the overlying ectoderm to differentiate into neuroectoderm and form the neural plate 2 The neural plate folds and pinches, becoming the neural tube which is open at both ends 3 As the neural plate folds, some cells differentiate into neural crest cells and form a column of cells along both sides of the neural tube (later becomes the peripheral nervous system - PNS) 4 The rostal part of the neural tube becomes the adult brain 5 The caudal part of the neural tube becomes the spinal cord 6 The lumen of the neural tube gives rise to the ventricular system of the brain and central canal of the spinal cord I also discuss how the blastula differentiates into the gastrula once it penetrates the uterine wall A process called gastrulation transforms the blastula to the gastrula which is essentially the three germ layers ectoderm, mesoderm, and endoderm I quickly summarise that the mesoderm is made up of 3 more important segments the paraxial (somites); intermediate (kidneys, gonads), lateral plates (heart, vasculature, etc) It is important to familiarise yourself with these fundamentals P S Thanks for watching guys, I have reached over 100 subscribers! I shall continue to make more videos fo

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