Interlobular Bile Ducts

The interlobular bile ducts (or interlobular ductules) carries bile in the liver between the Canals of Hering and the intrahepatic bile ducts. They are part of the interlobular portal triad and can be easily localized by looking for the much larger portal vein. The cells of the ducts are described as cuboidal epithelium with increasing amounts of connective tissue around it.

Anatomy of torso, digestive system: accessory digestive glands (TA A05.8–9, TH H3.04.05-07, GA 11.1188)
Liver
  • diaphragmatic surface: Bare area of the liver
  • Ligamentum venosum
  • visceral surface: Gastric impression
  • Duodenal impression
  • Colic impression
  • Renal impression
  • Suprarenal impression
  • Porta hepatis
  • Round ligament of liver
  • lobes: Left lobe
  • Right lobe (Caudate lobe
  • Quadrate lobe)
  • Fibrous capsule of Glisson
  • Perisinusoidal space
  • Liver sinusoid
  • Periportal space
  • Portal triad
  • Lobules of liver
  • cells: Hepatocyte
  • Hepatic stellate cell
  • Kupffer cell
Biliary tract
Bile ducts
  • extrahepatic: Common hepatic duct
Gallbladder
  • by region: Body
  • Fundus
  • Neck
  • Cystic duct
  • Common bile duct
  • Hepatopancreatic ampulla (Sphincter of ampulla)
  • cells: Cholecystocyte
Pancreas
  • by region: Tail
  • Body
  • Neck
  • Head (Uncinate process)
  • ducts: Pancreatic duct
  • Accessory pancreatic duct
  • by function: Islets of Langerhans
  • Exocrine component of pancreas
  • cells: Centroacinar cell
  • Pancreatic stellate cell

M: DIG

anat (t, g, p)/phys/devp/enzy

noco/cong/tumr, sysi/epon

proc, drug (A2A/2B/3/4/5/6/7/14/16), blte

Other articles related to "bile":

AKR1C4
... activity • electron carrier activity • bile acid transmembrane transporter activity • oxidoreductase activity, acting on NAD(P)H, quinone or similar compound as acceptor • androsterone dehydrogenase ...

Famous quotes containing the word bile:

    Mister Ward, don’t yur blud bile at the thawt that three million and a half of your culled brethren air a clanking their chains in the South?—Sez I, not a bile! Let ‘em clank!
    Artemus Ward (1834–1867)