A study of the atpcp system anaerobic and the aerobic system

A hydrogen ion gradient is created. This process creates enough energy to couple with the energy requirements to resynthesize ATP. At 45 seconds of sustained intense activity there is a second decline in power output. It produces 34 molecules of ATP for every molecule of glucose that is used.

Aerobic glycolysis slow glycolysis 2. In summary the electron transport chain works as follows: This stage of the aerobic system occurs on the cristae infoldings on the membrane of the mitochondria.

When it is broken down, a large amount of energy is released.

Training Power Systems: Anaerobic And Aerobic Training Methods!

Think of the aerobic system as the big diesel bus with a massive fuel tank as opposed to the V8 car of the ATP-PC system and the V6 car of the anaerobic glycolytic system.

Glycolysis takes place in the cytoplasm of normal body cells, or the sarcoplasm of muscle cells. Here is where it gets interesting. The anaerobic glycolytic system produces a lot of power, but not quite as much or as quickly as the ATP-PC system.

B When creatine phosphate is broken down during muscular contraction, a large amount of energy is released. Think of the aerobic system as the big diesel bus with a massive fuel tank as opposed to the V8 car of the ATP-PC system and the V6 car of the anaerobic glycolytic system.

What are the energy systems? A hydrogen ion gradient is created. Thus, extreme fatigue can be avoided but relatively less-intense effort can continue to be expressed in slow glycolysis as compared to fast glycolysis. Here is the problem: The hydrogen produced in the Krebs cycle plus the hydrogen produced during glycolysis, left unchecked would cause cells to become too acidic.

Between the two could be anything: The more complex the process - the longer it takes to produce ATP The three stages which will be discussed in greater detail are: ADP Stands for adenosine diphosphate.

Glycolysis simply means the breakdown lysis of glucose and consists of a series of chemical reactions that are controlled by enzymes. By about 30 seconds of sustained activity the majority of energy comes from the anaerobic glycolytic system. During glycolysis, carbohydrate—in the form of either blood glucose sugar or muscle glycogen the stored form of glucose —is broken down through a series of chemical reactions to form pyruvate glycogen is first broken down into glucose through a process called glycogenolysis.

Ultimately, what controls our movements? The Krebs cycle turns twice for each molecule of glucose that passes through the aerobic system — as two pyruvate molecules enter the Krebs cycle.

Acetyl-Coenzyme A is broken down into carbon dioxide a waste product which is expelled through breathing and hydrogen. In order for the pyruvate molecules to enter the Krebs cycle they must be converted to acetyl coenzyme A.

The long rest periods allow for complete replenishment of creatine phosphate in the muscles so it can be reused for the next interval. During this link reaction, for each molecule of pyruvate that gets converted to acetyl coenzyme A, a NAD is also reduced.

There are four key steps involved in the anaerobic glycolytic system. When applied to exercise, aerobic refers to all exercise that requires oxygen to help produce energy.

For example going for a run on the treadmill for 20 minutes requires the following: The second stage of the aerobic system also deals with the acetyl coenzyme A that is produced by aerobic glycolysis.

In summary the electron transport chain works as follows:Understanding Energy Systems: ATP-PC, Glycolytic and Oxidative - Oh My! Tom Kelso. Coach. Open a quality exercise physiology text and it can leave you saying “huh?” when reading about aerobic, anaerobic, and immediate energy metabolism.

It can get even worse when sifting through all the biochemical processes. The glycolytic system. Examples – Due to the speed of ATP production and the short duration of the fuel source the alactacid energy system (ATP/PC) is the dominant system in activities such as a m sprint, discus, javelin, high jump and other sports of very short duration.

However the alactacid energy system (ATP/PC) is also used to provide brief periods of high.

The Aerobic System

Think of the anaerobic glycolytic system as the V6 car engine opposed to the V8 of the ATP-PC system, or the huge diesel engine of the aerobic system. The anaerobic glycolytic system produces a lot of power, but not quite as much or as quickly as the ATP-PC system.

ATP-PC System, Glycolysis (anaerobic) and Aerobic System (krebs cycle and electron transport system) Identify the location of each pathway. ATP-PC System: Cytosol-Mitochondria; Glycolysis: cytosol; Aerobic System: mitochondria.

The ATP-CP system is used for efforts lasting less than 10 seconds; while the anaerobic glycolysis system powers efforts longer than 10 seconds, lasting up to a few minutes (McArdle, Katch & Katch, ).

The aerobic system uses aerobic glycolysis, the Krebs cycle and the electron transport chain in its production of ATP. It is the presence of oxygen, which allows this energy system to use these various fuel sources.

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A study of the atpcp system anaerobic and the aerobic system
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