Chapter 1 cell biology intro cell

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Chapter 1 cell biology intro cell

  1. 1. CELL BIOLOGY HCB 11103 CHAPTER 1INTRODUCTION TO CELL BIOLOGY 1
  2. 2. LEARNING OBJECTIVES• To understand basic science CELL BIOLOGY• Comprehend the way in which molecules of a cell cooperate to create a system that feeds, moves, grows, divides and respond to stimuli• Be acquainted with the core concepts of cell biology in considerable depth
  3. 3. WHAT IS EXPECTED ON MEUPON COMPLETING THIS SUBJECT
  4. 4. You are EXPECTED to…• Acquire essential information of cell biology concepts that will help you to understand other biology subjects• Identify the cellular structure, function and dysfunction ultimately result from specific macromolecules interactions• Apply the concepts of cell biology using human example
  5. 5. CELL BIOLOGY Student Learning Time (SLT)LECTURE: 22 HOURSTUTORIALS & LAB PRACTICAL: 21 HOURSOTHERS: 10 ½ HOURS -exam, test, assignment,etcNF2F: 68 HOURS (independent learning)
  6. 6. Assessment Methods & Types• Continuous assessments : 30%• Mid term: 30%• Final exam: 40%• Passing marks: ↑ 40%• Fail: 0-39% * refer to university rules & regulation handbook• Teamwork & participation
  7. 7. STUDY TIPSStudy smart vs study hard Active learningStudent centered learning
  8. 8. Excels in Cell Biology• Understand and memorize• Enjoy the fascinating of GOD creation, the cell with W types of questions.• Be prepared before coming to lectures, do your own research.• You are suppose to be responsible for your studies not the lecturers, they only guide you.• Power points note is for your reference not for you to depend on, and you are not suppose to give power point answer scheme during examination.• Time investment.
  9. 9. NO SPOON FEEDING • INDEPENDENT LEARNING • ACTIVE LEARNING • STUDENT ORIENTED • APPLIED KNOWLEDGE• CHALLENGE YOURSELF TO BE ANALYTICAL
  10. 10. CHAPTERS
  11. 11. • INTRODUCTION TO CELL BIOLOGY• CHEMICAL BASIC OF LIFE• STRUCTURE & FUNCTION OF PLASMA MEMBRANE• CELLULAR RESPIRATION• INTERACTIONS BETWEEN CELLS & THEIR ENVIRONMENT• ENDOMEMBRANE SYSTEM• CYTOSKELETON
  12. 12. REFERENCESCompulsoryGerald Karp (2008). Cell and Molecular Biology: Concepts and Experiments. John Wiley & Sons; 5th edition.Additional:1.Bruce Alberts, Alexander Johnson, Julian Lewis, Martin Raff, Dennis Bray, KarenHopkin, Keith Roberts, Peter Walter (2003). Essential Cell Biology. GarlandScience/Taylor & Francis Group; 2nd edition.2.Albert, Bruce (2008). Molecular Biology ofthe Cell. Garland Science; 5th edition.
  13. 13. Cell + Biology = Cell Biology Bio + logy = Biology
  14. 14. BIOLOGY? Biology (from Greek βιολογία - βίος, bios, "life"; -λογία, -logia, study of) is the science that studies living organisms principles Botany biochemistry Cell theory Molecular structure Evolution biology function Zoology GenesLiving things origin Homeostasis Cellular biology Energy evolution Microbiology Cell physiology distribution classification Ecology 14
  15. 15. CELL BIOLOGY?• Cell biology (formerly cytology, from the Greek kytos, "container"). Cell properties/ physiology Structure OrganellesInteraction with theenvironments 15
  16. 16. Why are these scientist keen to study the cell @ “container”, “krytos”?
  17. 17. Cell is structural and functional unit of all living organism
  18. 18. The cell is the structural unit of life.All organism is make up of cells. 18
  19. 19. 1.1 The Discovery of Cells (1)• The discovery of cells followed form the invention of the microscope by Robert Hooke, and its refinement by Anton Leewenhoek.
  20. 20. The Discovery of Cells (2)• Cell theory was articulated in the mid-1800s by Schleiden, Schwann and Virchow. – All organisms are composed or one or more cell. – The cell is the structural unit of life. – Cells arise from pre-existing cells by division.
  21. 21. 1.2 Basic Properties of Cells (1)• Life is the most basic property of cells.• Cells can grow and reproduce in culture for extended periods. – HeLa cells are cultured tumor cells isolated form a cancer patient (Henrietta Lacks) by George Gey in 1951. – Cultured cells are an essential tool for cell biologists.
  22. 22. Basic Properties of Cells (2)• Cells Are Highly Complex and Organized – Cellular processes are highly regulated. – Cells from different species share similar structure, composition and metabolic features that have been conserved throughout evolution.
  23. 23. Basic Properties of Cells (2)
  24. 24. Basic Properties of Cells (3)• Cells Posses a Genetic Program and the Means to Use It – Genes encode information to build each cell, ad the organism. – Genes encode information for cellular reproduction, activity, and structure.
  25. 25. Levels of cellular and molecular organization
  26. 26. Basic Properties of Cells (4)• Cells Are Capable of Producing More of Themselves – Cells reproduce, and each daughter cells receives a complete set of genetic instructions.
  27. 27. Basic Properties of Cells (5)• Cells Acquire and Utilize Energy – Photosynthesis provides fuel for all living organisms. – Animal cells derive energy from the products of photosynthesis, mainly in the form of glucose. – Cell can convert glucose into ATP—a substance with readily available energy.
  28. 28. Basic Properties of Cells (6)• Cells Acquire and Utilize Energy• Cells Carry Out a Variety of Chemical Reactions• Cells Engage in Mechanical Activities• Cells Are Able to Respond to Stimuli
  29. 29. Basic Properties of Cells (7)• Cells Are Capable of Self-Regulation• Cells Evolve
  30. 30. 1.3 Two Fundamentally Different Classes of Cells (1)• Prokaryotic and eukaryotic are distinguished by their size and type of organelles.• Prokaryotes are all bacteria, which arose ~3.7 billion years ago.• Eukaryotes include protists, animals, plan ts and fungi.
  31. 31. A Comparison of Prokaryotic and Eukaryotic Cells
  32. 32. A Comparison of Prokaryotic and Eukaryotic Cells
  33. 33. Basic Properties of Cells (2)• Characteristics that distinguish prokaryotic and eukaryotic cells – Complexity: Prokaryotes are relatively simple; eukaryotes are more complex in structure and function. – Genetic material: • Packaging: Prokaryotes have a nucleoid region whereas eukaryotes have a membrane-bound nucleus. • Amount: Eukaryotes have much more genetic material than prokaryotes. • Form: Eukaryotes have many chromosomes made of both DNA and protein whereas prokaryotes have a single, circular DNA.
  34. 34. The structure of cells
  35. 35. The structure of cells
  36. 36. The structure of cells
  37. 37. Basic Properties of Cells (3)• Characteristics that distinguish prokaryotes and eukaryotes – Cytoplasm: Eukaryotes have membrane-bound organelles ad complex cytoskeletal proteins. Both have ribosomes but they differ in size. – Cellular reproduction: Eukaryotes divide by mitosis; prokaryotes divide by simple fission. – Locomotion: Eukaryotes use both cytoplasmic movement, and cilia and flagella; prokaryotes have flagella, but they differ in both form and mechanism.
  38. 38. The structureof a eukaryotic cell
  39. 39. The cytoplasm of a eukaryotic cell is a crowded compartment
  40. 40. Cellular reproduction in eukaryotes and prokaryotes
  41. 41. Basic Properties of Cells (5)• Prokaryotic Diversity – Prokaryotes are identified and classified on the basis of specific DNA sequences. – Recent evidence indicates that prokaryotes are more diverse and numerous than previous thought.
  42. 42. Basic Properties of Cells (6)• Types of Eukaryotic Cells: Cell Specialization – Unicellular eukaryotes are complex single-celled organisms. – Multicellular eukaryotes have different cell types for different functions. • Differentiation occurs during embryonic development in other multicellular organisms. • Numbers and arrangements of organelles relate to the function of the cell. • Despite differentiation, cells have many features in common.
  43. 43. Basic Properties of Cells (7)• Multicellular eukaryotes have different cell types for different functions. – Model Organisms: • Cell research focuses on six model organisms. • These are the bacterium Escherichia coli, the yeast Saccharomyces, the mustard plant Arabidopsis, the nematode Caenorhabditis elegans, the fruit fly Drosophila, and the mouse Mus musculus.
  44. 44. Six model organisms
  45. 45. The Human Perspective: The Prospect of Cell Replacement Therapy (1)• Stem cells are undifferentiated cells capable of self-renewal and differentiation. – Adult stem cells can be used to replace damaged or diseased adult tissue. • Hematopoietic stem cells can produce blood cells in bone marrow. • Neural stem cells may be sued to treat neurodegenerative disorders.
  46. 46. An adult stem cell
  47. 47. The Human Perspective: The Prospect of Cell Replacement Therapy (2)• Embryonic stem (ES) cells have even greater potential for differentiation (pluripotent) than adult stem cells. – ES cells must be differentiated in vitro. – The use of ES cells involves ethical considerations.
  48. 48. A procedure for obtaining differentiated cells for use in cell replacement therapy
  49. 49. The Human Perspective: The Prospect of Cell Replacement Therapy (3)• Induced pluripotent (iPS) cells has been demonstrated in culture. – Involves reprogramming a fully differentiated cell into a pluripotent stem cell. – These cells have been used to correct certain disease conditions in experimental animals. – Studies to reveal the mechanism of iPS could have significant medical applications.
  50. 50. Steps taken to generate iPS for use in correctingthe inherited disease sickle cell anemia in mice
  51. 51. Basic Properties of Cells (8)• The Sizes of Cells and Their Components – Cells are commonly measured in units of micrometers (1 μm = 10–6 meter) and nanometers (1 nm = 10–9 meter). – Cell size is limited: • By the volume of cytoplasm that can be supported by the genes in the nucleus. • By the volume of cytoplasm that can be supported by exchange of nutrients. • By the distance over which substances can efficiently travel through the cytoplasm via diffusion.
  52. 52. Relative sizes of cells and cell components
  53. 53. Basic Properties of Cells (9)• Synthetic Biology is a field oriented to create a living cell in the laboratory. – A more modest goal is to develop novel life forms, beginning with existing organisms. – Possible applications to medicine, industry, or the environment. – Prospect is good after replacing the genome of one bacterium with that of a closely related species.
  54. 54. Experimental Pathways: The Origin of Eukaryotic Cells (1)• Prokaryotic cells arose first and gave rise to eukaryotic cells.• Endosymbiont Theory: organelles in eukaryotic cells (mitochondria and chloroplasts) evolved from smaller prokaryotic cells.
  55. 55. Experimental Pathways: The Origin of Eukaryotic Cells (2)• Evidence to support endosymbiont theory – Absence of eukaryote species with organelles in an intermediate stage of evolution. – Many symbiotic relations are known among different organisms. – Organelles of eukaryotic cells contain their own DNA. – Nucleotide sequences of rRNAs from eukaryotic organelles resembled that of prokaryotes. – Organelles duplicate independently of nucleus.
  56. 56. A model depicting possible steps in endosymbiosis

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