Successfully reported this slideshow.
We use your LinkedIn profile and activity data to personalize ads and to show you more relevant ads. You can change your ad preferences anytime.

Cells

925 views

Published on

Published in: Technology
  • Be the first to comment

  • Be the first to like this

Cells

  1. 1. CELLS
  2. 2. Organelle smaller? More examples?? “ Cell Tissue Levels of organisation of the life Organ Organ Muscle cell “ Muscle “ “ System Organism Nucleus bigger?? Heart Circulatory system Human
  3. 3. Cell is the smallest unit of life, the smallest structure that is classified as a living thing, and is often called the building block of life - but I dont think this description is clear enough-
  4. 4. The cell is the basic structural and functional unit of an organism What does it mean? All living things are made up of one or more cells. All living cells come from pre-existing cells by division. The activity of an organism depends on the total activity of individual cells. All cells are basically the same in chemical composition in organisms of similar species.
  5. 5. Anton van Leuwenhoek 1673 - Anton van Leuwenhoek used a handmade microscope to observe pond water & discovered single-celled organisms He called them “animalcules” He also observed blood cells from fish, birds, frogs, dogs, and humans Therefore, it was known that cells are found in animals as well as plants
  6. 6. MICROSCOPIO DE LEEUWENHOEK Tornillo s para enfoque Lente Muestra en la punta del alfiler Microbios que Leeuwenhoek observó (con un aumento que superaba el de los primeros microscopios con lentes múltiples).
  7. 7. Discovery of Cells – Robert Hooke 1665 – English scientist, Robert Hooke, discovered cells when he was looking through one of the first microscopes Looked at a thin slice of cork and described what he saw as “tiny boxes or honeycombs” Named the boxes “cells” as they reminded him of the cells in monasteries Thought cells only existed in plants
  8. 8. Development of Cell Theory – 1800’s 1833 – Robert Brown  Observed the nucleus in the epidermis of an orchid
  9. 9. Schleiden and Schwann 1838 - Matthias Schleiden, a German professor of botany, identified the first plant cells and concluded that all parts of a plant is made of cells 1839 – Theodor Schwann, a German zoologist and a close friend of Schleiden, stated that all animal tissues are composed of cells.
  10. 10. Rudolf Virchow 1855 – Rudolf Virchow, German doctor Proved that cells come from other cells, not from non-living matter “Omnis cellula e cellula”
  11. 11. The Complete Cell Theory Putting it all together: The 3 Basic Components of the Cell Theory were now complete: 1. All living things are composed of one or more cells. (Schleiden & Schwann, 1838-39) 2. The cell is the basic unit of structure and function in all living things (Schleiden & Schwann, 1838-39) 3. All cells come from preexisting cells (Virchow, 1858)
  12. 12. ¿Por qué las células suelen ser pequeñas?   El cubo de 4 cm de arista, los ocho cubos de 2 cm de arista y los 64 cubos de 1 cm de arista tienen todos el mismo volumen. Pero al dividir el volumen en porciones, la superficie total aumenta. Al ser las células pequeñas tienen mayor superficie (aumentando la eficacia de entrada y salida de materiales).
  13. 13. Cells have lots of different functions but they are often specialised to do a particular job. For this reason each type of cell has special characteristics that make it well adapted at carrying out its functions.
  14. 14. We are going to study in detail just a few of the organelles in animal cells: * mitochondria * nucleus and DNA * ribosomes * ER + Golgi apparatus
  15. 15. mitochondria role: cellular respiration
  16. 16. GLÚCIDOS: estructura °#Lèô‚#†_LÙ#¨éxŸÚ³.7G®#*jÝW±#5 C6H12O6
  17. 17. 1.- MONOSACÁRIDOS glucosa, fructosa y galactosa No requieren digestión pues son pequeñas moléculas. De fórmula C6H12O6 PO S LI A CÁ S O D RI as simbolizaremos como 3. Se disuelven en agua y tienen sabor dulce GLÚCIDOS: estructura 2.- DISACÁRIDOS sacarosa y lactosa, uniones de dos monosacáridos Requieren digestión hasta monosacáridos para poder entrar en las célul Se disuelven en agua y tienen sabor dulce. Las simbolizaremos como
  18. 18. Respiración celular + + Energía La ecuación anterior solo tiene sentido... considerando el resultado aprovechable por los seres vivos cuando realizan el proceso: LA ENERGÍA
  19. 19. Nucleus role: containing DNA DNA carries the information for making all of the cell's proteins. Ribosome role: producing proteins. These proteins perform all of the functions of a living organism
  20. 20. Deoxyribonucleic acid (DNA) is the master molecule of every cell. It control the making of other molecules (proteins) Although it may look complicated, the DNA in a cell is just a sequence made up of four different parts called nucleotides. Imagine a set of blocks that has only four shapes, or an alphabet that has only four letters. DNA is a long string of these blocks or letters.
  21. 21. DNA carries the information for making all of the cell's proteins. These proteins carry out all of the functions of a living organism When the cell reproduces, it has to pass all of this information -copy of DNA- to the daughter cells. In DNA, each protein is encoded by a gene (a specific sequence of DNA) that determines the order of amino acids that must be put together to make a protein.
  22. 22. A protein is made of a long chain of chemicals called amino acids Depending on the sequence of amino acids, trillions different proteins 20 types of amino acids in organisms protein
  23. 23. Proteins have many functions: Enzymes that speed up chemical reactions (such as digestive enzymes) Structural proteins that are building materials (such as collagen and nail keratin) Transporting proteins that carry substances (such as oxygen-carrying haemoglobin in blood) Contraction proteins that cause muscles to compress (such as actin and myosin) Hormones - chemical messengers between cells (including insulin, growth hormone etcetera) Protective proteins - antibodies of the immune system, clotting -coagulantes- proteins in blood The particular sequence of amino acids in the protein chain is what makes one protein different from another. This sequence is encoded in the DNA where one gene encodes -CODIFICAfor one protein.
  24. 24. The particular sequence of amino acids in the chain is what makes one protein different from another. This sequence is encoded in the DNA where one gene encodes for one protein.
  25. 25. (2) Growing protein: two amin oacids so far -hasta ahora: M-R (1) Ribosome making a new protein. A ribosome is made up of two round parts, the smaller subunit and the bigger subunit Instructions in DNA (3) The third amino acid is about to join the two previous amino acids
  26. 26. Instructions in DNA
  27. 27. Endoplasmic reticullum and Golgi apparatus roles: packaging proteins inside lysosomes OR to be secreted outside the cell

×