Chapter 7.2 Notes
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Chapter 7.2 Notes

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    Chapter 7.2 Notes Chapter 7.2 Notes Presentation Transcript

    • Section 2: Inside the Eukaryotic Cell
      • Preview
      • Bellringer
      • Key Ideas
      • The Framework of the Cell
      • Directing Cellular Activity
      • Protein Processing
      • Storage and Maintenance
      • Energy Production
      • Summary
    • Bellringer
      • Use a light microscope to view a slide of a eukaryotic cell. Try to find the nucleus of the cell and give your reason why you identified the structure as the nucleus.
    • Key Ideas
      • What does the cytoskeleton do?
      • How does DNA direct activity in the cytoplasm?
      • What organelles are involved in protein production?
      • What are vesicles and vacuoles?
      • How does the cell get energy?
    • The Framework of the Cell
      • The cytoskeleton helps the cell move, keep its shape, and organize its parts.
        • Like a human’s skeleton
      • There are three different kinds of cytoskeleton fibers: microfilaments, microtubules, and intermediate fibers.
    • Directing Cellular Activity
      • DNA contains instructions for making proteins which control most of the activity of the cell.
      • The DNA of eukaryotic cells is stored in the nucleus.
    • Directing Cellular Activity, continued
      • Nucleus
      • The nuclear envelope surrounds the nucleus.
      • Nuclear pores located on the nuclear envelope act as channels to allow certain molecules to move in and out of the nucleus.
      • The nucleolus is a structure within the nucleus where ribosomes are made.
    • The Nucleus A B C D Click to animate the image.
    • Directing Cellular Activity, continued
      • Ribosomes
      • Each ribosome in a cell is made of RNA and many different proteins.
      • Free ribosomes make proteins that remain inside the cell.
    • Protein Processing
      • Proteins that are sent outside the cell are packaged in vesicles. Vesicles are small, membrane-bound sacs that enclose the proteins.
        • Like sending mail (need to put mail in an envelope)
      • The endoplasmic reticulum and Golgi apparatus are organelles involved in preparing proteins for extracellular export.
    • Protein Processing, continued
      • Endoplasmic Reticulum
      • The endoplasmic reticulum, or ER, is a system of internal membranes that moves proteins and other substances through the cell.
      • The endoplasmic reticulum is divided into two portions: rough ER and smooth ER.
    • Endoplasmic Reticulum (ER)
    • Protein Processing, continued
      • Endoplasmic Reticulum
      • The portion of the ER with attached ribosomes is called rough ER because it has a rough appearance
      • The portion of the ER with no attached ribosomes is called smooth ER because it has a smooth appearance
    • Visual Concept: Endoplasmic Reticulum (ER) and Ribosomes
    • Protein Processing, continued
      • Golgi Apparatus
      • The Golgi apparatus is a set of flattened, membrane-bound sacs.
      • The Golgi apparatus helps modify, sort, and package cell products for distribution.
    • Golgi apparatus
    •  
    • Storage and Maintenance
      • Lysosomes
      • A lysosome is a vesicle produced by the Golgi apparatus that contains enzymes that break down large molecules.
      • Lysosomes recycle old or damaged organelles and digest food particles to provide nutrients for the cell.
      • (the “stomach” of a cell)
    • Visual Concept: Lysosomes
    • Storage and Maintenance, continued
      • Vacuoles
      • A vacuole is a fluid-filled vesicle found in the cytoplasm of many plant cells.
      • Plant cells contain a large compartment called the central vacuole, which stores water, ions, nutrients, and wastes.
      • When water fills the central vacuole, the cell becomes rigid, allowing the plant to stand up. When the vacuole loses water, the cell shrinks, and the plant wilts.
    • Visual Concept: Vacuoles
    • Energy Production, continued
      • Chloroplasts
      • A chloroplast is an organelle found in plant and algae cells that uses light energy to make carbohydrates from carbon dioxide and water.
    • Energy Production, continued
      • Mitochondria
      • Mitochondria are cell organelles that use energy from organic compounds to make ATP (Adenosine Triphosphate – the main energy source for cells).
    • Mitochondrion
    • Summary
      • The cytoskeleton helps the cell move, keep its shape, and organize its parts
      • In the cytoplasm, ribosomes use the RNA messages to assemble proteins.
      • The endoplasmic reticulum and Golgi apparatus are organelles involved in preparing proteins for extracellular export.
    • Summary, continued
      • Vesicles help maintain homeostasis by storing and releasing a variety of substances as the cell needs them.
      • The energy for cellular functions is produced by chemical reactions that occur in the mitochondria and chloroplasts.