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STUDY GUIDE

STUDY GUIDE

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Cell Cell Presentation Transcript

  • Chapter 3 - Cell Structure
  • The Cell Theory 1. All living things are composed of cells 2. The cell is the simplest structural unit of all living things. 3. All cells come from other cells
    • Robert Hooke (1500’s) was first to use the term “cell”
    • Schleiden (botanist) and Schwann (zoologist) (1800’s)
    • make individual observations about cells and form the
    • cell theory.
    • Its postulates state that:
    • Basic Structure of the Cell
      • Plasma membrane - the outermost envelope
      • Cytosol - fluid component within the cell
      • Organelles - structures that carry out functions
      • Nucleus
    • Functions of the Cell
      • Communication. Cells produce and receive electrical and chemical signals
      • Cell metabolism and energy release
      • Inheritance. Each cell contains DNA. Some cells are specialized as gametes for exchange during sexual intercourse
  • Limits to Cell Size: Why small is better! Surface area of a cell is proportional to the square of its diameter. Volume is proportional to the cube of its diameter. Thus, for any increase in diameter of the cell, the volume increases faster than surface area. E.g. Small Cell of 10  m diameter SA = 10  m x 10  m x 6 = 600  m 2 Vol = 10  m x 10  m x 10  m =1000 2  m --------------------------------------------------------- Large Cell of 20  m diameter SA = 20  m x 20  m x 6 = 2,400  m 2 Vol = 20  m x 20  m x 20  m =8000 2  m -------------------------------------------------------- Note, that the larger cell has 8 times as much cytoplasm needing nourishment and waste removal, but only 4 times as much membrane surface through which wastes and nutrients can be exchanged.
  • Plasma membrane: Fluid Mosaic Model
    • Separates the intracellular from the extracellular environments
    • A fluid mosaic model
    • A bilayer of lipids with imbedded, dispersed proteins
    • Bilayer consists of phospholipids, cholesterol, and glycolipids
      • Glycolipids are lipids (fats) with attached carbohydrates
      • Cholesterol is a type of steroid
      • Phospholipids have hydrophobic and hydrophilic regions
  • Membrane Lipids
    • Phospholipids and cholesterol predominate
      • Phospholipids : bilayer.
        • Polar heads are hydrophilic ; face water in the interior and exterior of the cell
        • Nonpolar tails are hydrophobic; face each other on the interior of the membrane
      • Cholesterol : interspersed among phospholipids. Amount determines fluid nature of the membrane
    • Fluid nature provides/allows:
      • Distribution of molecules within the membrane
      • Phospholipids automatically reassembled if membrane is damaged
      • Membranes can fuse with each other
  • Membrane Proteins
    • Integral or intrinsic proteins
      • Extend deeply into mem- brane, often extending from one surface to the other (transmembrane proteins)
      • Can form channels through the membrane
    • Peripheral or extrinsic
      • Attached to integral proteins or lipids at either the inner or outer surfaces of the lipid bilayer
      • Easily removed
    Two major types of proteins
  • Functions of Membrane Proteins
    • Transport - by channel or carrier proteins
    • Enzymatic activity
    • Receptors for signal transduction
    • Cell-cell recognition
    • Attachment to other cells, extracellular matrix, or cytoskeleton
  • Channel Proteins & Carrier Proteins
    • CHANNEL PROTEINS
      • Nongated ion channels : always open
      • Gated ion channels: can be opened by stimuli
        • Ligand gated channel
        • Voltage-gated channel
        • Mechano-gated channel
    • Carrier proteins : integral proteins move ions from one side of membrane to the other
      • Have specific binding sites
      • Protein change shape to transport ions or molecules
    1. Transport Proteins
  • 2. Enzymatic Proteins
    • Enzymes : catalyze reactions at outer/inner surface of plasma membrane. Cells lining part of small intestine produce enzymes that digest disaccharides
      • Called brush border enzymes
  • 3. Receptor Proteins
    • Proteins in membranes with an exposed receptor site
    • Can attach to specific ligand molecules and act as an intercellular communication system
    • Ligand can attach only to cells with that specific receptor; e.g., insulin binds only to insulin receptors
  • Receptors Linked to Channel Proteins
    • Some receptor proteins are part of channel proteins
    • Attachment of receptor-specific ligands (e.g., acetylcholine) to receptors causes change in shape of channel protein
    • Channel opens or closes
    • Changes permeability of cell to some substances
      • Cystic fibrosis: defect in genes causes defect(s) in channel proteins
      • Drugs used to alter membrane permeability through attachment to channel protein-linked receptors
  • 4. Marker Proteins of the Membrane: Glycoproteins and Glycolipids
    • Allow cells to identify one another or other molecules
      • Immunity
      • Recognition of oocyte by sperm cell
      • Intercellular communication
  • 5. Attachment functions
    • Integrins, membrane-bound proteins
    • Attachment sites to other cells or to extracellular matrix (ECM) or intracellular molecules ( cytoskeleton)
    • Help maintain cell shape, bind cells together, aid in cell movement.
  • Membrane Junctions
    • Tight junction – impermeable junction that encircles the cell
    • Desmosome – anchoring junction scattered along the sides of cells
    • Gap junction – a nexus that allows chemical substances to pass between cells
  • Membrane Junctions: Tight Junction Figure 3.5a
  • Membrane Junctions: Desmosome Figure 3.5b
  • Membrane Junctions: Gap Junction Figure 3.5c
  • Cytosol vs. Cytoplasm
    • Cytosol - cellular fluid (mainly water) with dissolved proteins, salts, sugars, and other solutes
    • Cytoplasm - cytosol and cellular organelles
    • Cytoplasmic Organelles - ultramicroscopic structures that perform various cellular function; ribosomes, ER, mitochondria, etc
    • Cytoskeleton - protein filaments and tubules that provide support, movement within the cell; cellular skeleton
    • Cytoplasmic Inclusions - chemicals such as glycogen, fat, and pigments
  • Cytoplasmic Organelles
    • Specialized structures with particular functions
      • Membranous - all have bilipid membrane
        • Mitochondria, peroxisomes, lysosomes, endoplasmic reticulum, Golgi apparatus, nucleus
      • Nonmembranous - no membrane present
        • Cytoskeleton, centrioles, and ribosomes
    • Related to specific structure and function of the cell
      • E.g., much energy needed  many mitochondria
  • Nucleus
    • Surrounded by double membrane with pores
      • Encloses jellylike nucleoplasm
      • Outer membrane continuous with rough ER
    • Nucleoli - site of ribosome production
    • Chromatin - threadlike strands of DNA
      • Form condensed bodies of chromosomes when nucleus starts to divide
      • Contains the genetic library with blueprints for nearly all cellular proteins
  • Ribosomes
    • Not surrounded by a lipid membrane
    • Granules containing protein and rRNA
    • Site of protein synthesis
    • Two major types based on location
      • Free ribosomes synthesize soluble proteins
        • Proteins used intracellularly
        • Very abundant in embryonic cells
      • Membrane-bound ribosomes synthesize proteins that are packaged and secreted from the cell or incorporated into plasma membrane or membranes of different organelles
  • Endomembrane System
    • System of organelles that function to:
      • Produce, store, and export biological molecules
      • Degrade potentially harmful substances
    • System includes:
      • Nuclear envelope, smooth and rough ER, lysosomes, mitochondria, vacuoles, transport vesicles, Golgi apparatus, and the plasma membrane
  • Endomembrane System
  • Endoplasmic Reticulum
  • Endoplasmic Reticulum
    • Interconnected tubes and parallel membranes enclosing cisternae; latter are spaces isolated from rest of cytoplasm
    • 2 Types - rough ER and smooth ER
      • Rough ER - external surface studded with ribosomes
        • Manufactures all secreted proteins
        • Synthesizes integral membrane proteins
      • Smooth ER - tubules arranged in a looping network; NO attached ribosomes. Catalyzes the following reactions in various organs of the body.
        • In the liver – lipid and cholesterol metabolism, breakdown of glycogen and, along with the kidneys, detoxification of drugs
        • In the testes – synthesis of steroid-based (fat) hormones
        • In the intestinal cells – absorption, synthesis, and transport of fats
        • In skeletal and cardiac muscle – storage and release of calcium
  • Golgi Apparatus
    • Stacked and flattened membranous sacs
    • Functions in modification, packaging, distribution of proteins and lipids for secretion or internal use
    • Transport vesicles from ER fuse with Golgi body
    • After modification secretory vesicles leave the Golgi and move to designated parts of the cell
  • Role of the Golgi Apparatus Figure 3.21
  • Lysosomes
    • Spherical membranous bags containing digestive enzymes
    • Degrade nonfunctional organelles
    • Breakdown nonuseful tissue(“suicide bags”)
    • Breakdown bone to release Ca 2+
    • Secretory lysosomes are found in white blood cells, immune cells, and melanocytes
      • Digest ingested bacteria, viruses, and toxins
  • Peroxisomes
    • Membranous sacs containing oxidases and catalases (enzymes)
    • Smaller than lysosomes
    • Detoxify harmful or toxic substances
    • Neutralize dangerous free radicals
      • Free radicals – highly reactive chemicals with unpaired electrons (i.e., O 2 – )
  • Mitochondria
    • Double membrane structure with shelf-like cristae
    • Matrix: Substance located in space formed by inner membrane
    • Provide most of the cell’s ATP via aerobic cellular respiration
    • Mitochondria increase in number when cell energy requirements increase.
    • Mitochondria contain DNA that codes for some of the proteins needed for mitochondria production.
  • Cytoskeleton
    • Supports the cell but has to allow for movements like changes in cell shape and movements of cilia
      • Microtubules: hollow tubes, made of protein tubulin.
        • Determine overall shape of the cell, form internal scaffold, transport of organelles, cell division (spindle fibers)
      • Microfilaments: actin protein
        • Structure, support for microvilli, contractility, movement
      • Intermediate filaments: provide mechanical strength
        • Resist pulling forces on the cell and help form demosomes
  • Motor Molecules
    • Protein complexes that function in motility
    • Powered by ATP
    • Attach to receptors on organelles
  • Motor Molecules Figure 3.25a
  • Centrioles and Spindle Fibers
    • Small barrel-shaped organelles located in centrosome near nucleus
    • Pinwheel array of 9 triplets of microtubules
    • Before cell division, centrioles divide, move to ends of cell and organize spindle fibers
  • Cilia
    • Appendages projecting from cell surfaces
    • Capable of movement
    • Moves materials in one direction across the cell surface
  • Flagella
    • Similar to cilia but longer
    • Usually only one per cell
    • Move the cell itself in wave-like fashion
    • Example: sperm cell
  • Microvilli
    • Extension of plasma membrane
    • Increase the cell surface area
    • Normally many on each cell
    • One tenth to one twentieth size of cilia
    • Do not move
  • Cell Division
    • Essential for body growth and tissue repair
    • Mitosis – nuclear division
    • Cytokinesis – division of the cytoplasm
  • Cell Life Cycle
    • Interphase : phase between cell divisions
      • Replication of DNA
      • Ongoing normal cell activities
    • Mitosis : series of events that leads to the production of two cells by division of a mother cell into two daughter cells. Cells are genetically identical.
      • Prophase
      • Metaphase
      • Anaphase
      • Telophase
    • Cytokinesis : division of cell cytoplasm
  • Chromosome Structure
    • Chromatin : DNA complexed with proteins (histones)
    • During cell division, chromatin condenses into pairs of chromatids called chromosomes . Each pair of chromatids is joined by a centromere
  • DNA Replication
    • DNA molecule first unwinds
    • Complementary strands separate from one another
    • Each nucleotide strand serves as a template for building a new complementary strand
    • Semiconservtive repli-cation
  • Mitosis
    • The phases of mitosis are:
      • Prophase
      • Metaphase
      • Anaphase
      • Telophase
  • Early and Late Prophase
    • Nuclear membrane disintegrates
    • Nucleoli disappear
    • Centriole pairs separate, move to opposite poles of the nucleus and form spindle fibers
    • Replicated chromosomes attach to individual spindle fibers by their centromere
  • Metaphase Metaphase plate Spindle Figure 3.32.4
    • Replicated chromosomes
    • aligned along equator.
  • Anaphase
    • Centromeres of the chromosomes split
    • Motor proteins in kinetochores pull chromosomes toward poles
  • Telophase and Cytokinesis
    • New sets of chromosomes extend into chromatin
    • New nuclear membrane is formed from the rough ER
    • Nucleoli reappear
    • Generally cytokinesis (splitting of the cell into two) completes cell division
  • Cellular Aspects of Aging
    • Cellular clock. After a certain amount of time or certain number of cell divisions, cells die.
    • Death genes. Turn on late in life, or sometimes prematurely causing cells to deteriorate and die. Apoptosis - ‘programmed cell death’
    • DNA damage. Telomeres at ends of chromosomes TTAGGG. During replication, nucleotides are lost. Telomerase protects telomeres, enzymes seem to be lost with aging.
    • Free radicals. DNA mutation caused by free radicals (atoms or molecules with an unpaired electron.
    • Mitochondrial damage. Mitochondrial DNA may be more sensitive to free radicals. Loss of energy, cell death.