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Interactive Frog Anatomy.

"Frog Anatomy" is a small knowledge level game to sort the organs of the frog in correct places. Fun educational game to study the frog anatomy and organ names. Biology learning game, suitable for online lessons and interactive classes. Free online game. Anatomy game. Online Biology worksheet.


This biology class game include the following frog organs to play with:
  • Eye
  • Brain
  • Heart
  • Lung
  • Stomach
  • Liver
  • Intestine
  • Kidney
  • Bladder
  • Cloaca
Frog Anatomy Puzzle

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How to play Frog Anatomy

There are 10 frog organs, situated at the top of the screen. Drag and drop them in the correct rectangles of the blank frog anatomy diagram. Sort all 10 organs correctly to win the game. Tries are used only for evaluation by teachers.


Knowledge Achievements:
Know the simple anatomy of the frog and get +1 Knowledge Level.
Difficulty: Medium.

Frog Anatomy Game Screenshot

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Class subject: Frog Anatomy.

Frogs have no tail, except as larvae, and most have long hind legs, elongated ankle bones, webbed toes, no claws, large eyes, and a smooth or warty skin. They have short vertebral columns, with no more than 10 free vertebrae and fused tailbones.

The structure of the feet and legs varies greatly among frog species, depending in part on whether they live primarily on the ground, in water, in trees or in burrows. Frogs must be able to move quickly through their environment to catch prey and escape predators, and numerous adaptations help them to do so. Most frogs are either proficient at jumping or are descended from ancestors that were, with much of the musculoskeletal morphology modified for this purpose.

A frog's skin is protective, has a respiratory function, can absorb water and helps control body temperature. It has many glands, particularly on the head and back, which often exude distasteful and toxic substances. The skin of a frog is permeable to oxygen and carbon dioxide, as well as to water. There are blood vessels near the surface of the skin and when a frog is underwater, oxygen diffuses directly into the blood. When not submerged, a frog breathes by a process known as buccal pumping. Its lungs are similar to those of humans, but the chest muscles are not involved in respiration, and no ribs or diaphragm exist to help move air in and out. Instead, it puffs out its throat and draws air in through the nostrils, which in many species can then be closed by valves.

Frogs have maxillary teeth along their upper jaw which are used to hold food before it is swallowed. These teeth are very weak, and cannot be used to chew or catch and harm agile prey. Instead, the frog uses its sticky, cleft tongue to catch flies and other small moving prey. The tongue normally lies coiled in the mouth, free at the back and attached to the mandible at the front.

In the male frog, the two testes are attached to the kidneys and semen passes into the kidneys through fine tubes called efferent ducts. It then travels on through the ureters, which are consequently known as urinogenital ducts. There is no penis, and sperm is ejected from the cloaca directly onto the eggs as the female lays them. The ovaries of the female frog are beside the kidneys and the eggs pass down a pair of oviducts and through the cloaca to the exterior.

Frogs have a highly developed nervous system that consists of a brain, spinal cord and nerves. Many parts of frog brains correspond with those of humans. It consists of two olfactory lobes, two cerebral hemispheres, a pineal body, two optic lobes, a cerebellum and a medulla oblongata. Muscular coordination and posture are controlled by the cerebellum, and the medulla oblongata regulates respiration, digestion and other automatic functions.


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