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Cell introduction

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Cell introduction

  1. 1. The Building Blocks of Life
  2. 2. Definition = Three part theory about cells 1. All living things are made of cells.
  3. 3. Part 2 of the Theory 2. The cell is the basic structural and functional unit of life.
  4. 4. Part 3 of the Theory 3. All cells come from pre-existing cells. yeast cells dividing
  5. 5. Cells are Us A person contains about 100 trillion cells. That’s 100,000,000,000,000 or 1 x 1014 cells. There are about 200 different cell types in mammals (one of us). Cells are teeny, tiny, measuring on average about 0.002 cm (20 um) across. That’s about 1250 cells, “shoulder-to-shoulder” per inch. nerve cell
  6. 6. Why Study Cell Biology? The key to every biological problem must finally be sought in the cell, for every living organism is, or at some time has been, a cell.
  7. 7. The Cell Theory (review) The Cell Theory (proposed independently in 1838 and 1839) is a cornerstone of biology.  Cells are the basic unit of life  All Cells arise from previously existing cells
  8. 8. Two Types of Cells Two Fundamentally Different Cell Architectures: 1) A prokaryotic cell 2) A eukaryotic cell
  9. 9. Prokaryotic cells • have no nucleus or organelles enclosed within membranes. • All species in the domains Archaea and Eubacteria have prokaryotic cells.
  10. 10. Eukaryotic cells • have a nucleus and organelles that are surrounded by membranes. • Each organelle does a specific cell function. • All species in the Eukaryota domain (protists, fungi, plants, and animals) have eukaryotic cells. Individual protists have only one cell, while plants and animals can have trillions of cells.
  11. 11. Prokaryotes vs. Eukaryotes
  12. 12. Size comparison??
  13. 13. • 1. A few types of cells are large enough to be seen by the unaided eye. • 2. Most cells are visible only with a microscope. •The Female Egg is the largest cell in the body, and can be seen without the aid of a microscope.
  14. 14. PROKARYOTES vs. EUKARYOTES: Differences (Location)
  15. 15. Similarities: Common Features of ALL CELLS!
  16. 16. The common features of prokaryotic and eukaryotic cells are: • 1. DNA 2. Plasma membrane (a.k.a. “cell membrane”) • 3. Cytoplasm • 4. Ribosomes
  17. 17. An idealized animal cell.
  18. 18. A rat liver cell (with color enhancement to show organelles).
  19. 19. What Do Those Parts Do?
  20. 20. Structure of cells
  21. 21. HeLa Cells
  22. 22. Structure of Eukaryotic Cell
  23. 23. Pathways of Differentiation
  24. 24. Relative sizes of cells and cell components
  25. 25. Cell replacement therapy
  26. 26. Prokaryotic and Eukaryotic Cellular Structure
  27. 27. Prokaryotic and Eukaryotic Cells • Prokaryote comes from the Greek words for prenucleus. • Eukaryote comes from the Greek words for true nucleus.
  28. 28. Prokaryotic Cells: Shapes • Average size: 0.2 –1.0 μm ´ 2 – 8 μm • Most bacteria are monomorphic • A few are pleomorphic
  29. 29. Basic Shapes • Bacillus (rod-shaped) • Coccus (spherical) • Spiral – Spirillum – Vibrio – Spirochete
  30. 30. Prokaryotic & Eukaryotic Cells: An Overview  Prokaryotes  Do not have membrane surrounding their DNA  lack a nucleus  Lack various internal structures bound with phospholipid membranes  Are small, ~1.0 μm in diameter  Have a simple structure  Composed of bacteria and archaea
  31. 31. Prokaryotic & Eukaryotic Cells: An Overview  Eukaryotes  Have membrane surrounding their DNA  Have a nucleus  Have internal membrane-bound organelles  Are larger, 10-100 μm in diameter  Have more complex structure  Composed of algae, protozoa, fungi, animals, and plants
  32. 32. Prokaryotic & Eukaryotic Cells: An Overview [INSERT FIGURE 3.1]
  33. 33. Prokaryotic Cell Membrane • Structure – Referred to as phospholipid bilayer; composed of lipids and associated proteins – Approximately half composed of proteins that act as recognition proteins, enzymes, receptors, carriers, or channels • Integral proteins • Peripheral proteins • Glycoproteins – Fluid mosaic model describes current understanding of membrane structure
  34. 34. Cell Membrane Membranes contain a hydrophilic and hydrophobic side Composed of many different types of proteins Proteins in the lipid bilayer move freely within the membrane
  35. 35. Cell Membrane Thin pliable lipid and protein envelope that defines a cell. Phospholipid bilayer Functions: • Regulates nutrient and water intake • Regulates waste removal • Site of prokaryotic respiration • Site of prokaryotic flagella attachment • Involved in the distribution of genetic material during binary fission
  36. 36. Prokaryotic Cytoplasmic Membranes • Function – Energy storage – Harvest light energy in photosynthetic prokaryotes – Selectively permeable – Naturally impermeable to most substances – Proteins allow substances to cross membrane • Occurs by passive or active processes – Maintain concentration and electrical gradient • Chemicals concentrated on one side of the membrane or the other • Voltage exists across the membrane
  37. 37. Cell Membrane
  38. 38. Trilaminar appearance of membranes
  39. 39. Structure of the Plasma membrane
  40. 40. • Plasma Membrane • A lipid/protein/carbohydrate complex, providing a barrier and containing transport and signaling systems.
  41. 41. Cell membrane - Function • The cell membrane's function, in general, revolves around is membrane proteins. General functions include: • Receptor proteins which allow cells to communicate, • transport proteins regulate what enters or leaves the cell, • and marker proteins which identify the cell
  42. 42. Cell membrane - Function - Regulation of transport • Transport Proteins come in two forms: Carrier proteins are peripheral proteins which do not extend all the way through the membrane. They move specific molecules through the membrane one at a time.
  43. 43. Channel proteins extend through the bilipid layer. They form a pore through the membrane that can move molecules in several ways.
  44. 44. • The cell membrane can also engulf structures that are much too large to fit through the pores in the membrane proteins. • This process is known as endocytosis. • In this process the membrane itself wraps around the particle and pinches off a vesicle inside the cell.
  45. 45. Structure of Cholestrol molecule
  46. 46. STEALTH LIPOSOMES
  47. 47. External Structures of Prokaryotic Cells • Types of Glycocalyces – Capsule • Composed of organized repeating units of organic chemicals • Firmly attached to cell surface • Protects cells from drying out • May prevent bacteria from being recognized and destroyed by host
  48. 48. External Structures of Prokaryotic Cells • Glycocalyces – Gelatinous, sticky substance surrounding the outside of the cell – Composed of polysaccharides, polypeptides, or both
  49. 49. Capsule Polysaccharides or polypeptides in composition. Surround the cell wall in some bacteria. Function: •Protection from phagocytosis •Osmotic barrier •Reservoir for nutrients •Virulence factor
  50. 50. Capsule Stain
  51. 51. Slime Layer Consist of polysaccharide fibers that extend form the bacterial surface Functions: •Protection •Attachment •Associated with biofilms
  52. 52. External Structures of Prokaryotic Cells • Types of Glycocalyces – Slime layer • Loosely attached to cell surface • Water soluble • Protects cells from drying out • Sticky layer that allows prokaryotes to attach to surfaces
  53. 53. Bacterial Appendages Flagella Axial Filaments Pili (Fimbriae)
  54. 54. Bacterial Appendages Flagella Structures of locomotion Originate in the plasma membrane In bacteria rotate like a propellar Many different arrangements
  55. 55. External Structures of Prokaryotic Cells • Flagella – Are responsible for movement – Have long structures that extend beyond cell surface – Are not present on all prokaryotes
  56. 56. External Structures of Prokaryotic Cells  Flagella  Structure  Composed of filament, hook, and basal body  Flagellin protein (filament) deposited in a helix at the lengthening tip  Base of filament inserts into hook  Basal body anchors filament and hook to cell wall by a rod and a series of either two or four rings of integral proteins  Filament capable of rotating 360º
  57. 57. Bacterial Appendages Arrangements of Flagella A.Monotrichous B.Lophotrichous C.Amphitrichous D.Peritrichous
  58. 58. Bacterial Appendages Axial filament (endoflagella) Originates in the cell membrane and transverses the length of the cell in the periplasmic space. As the endoflagella rotate to move the cell the characteristic shape is formed . Endoflagella are associated with spirochetes.
  59. 59. External Structures of Prokaryotic Cells Endoflagellum is also know as an axial filament. Attached to the plasma embrane and transverses the entire cell. Responsible for the spirochete morphology.
  60. 60. External Structures of Prokaryotic Cells • Flagella – Function • Rotation propels bacterium through environment • Rotation reversible, can be clockwise or counterclockwise • Bacteria move in response to stimuli (taxis) – Runs – Tumbles
  61. 61. Bacterial Appendages • Fimbriae and Pili – Rod-like proteinaceous extensions
  62. 62. Bacterial Appendages Fimbriae Hollow tubes that protrude from some bacteria Compose of protein
  63. 63. External Structures of Prokaryotic Cells • Fimbriae • Sticky, bristlelike projections • Used by bacteria to adhere to one another, to hosts, and to substances in environment • Shorter than flagella • May be hundreds per cell • Serve an important function in biofilms • Virulence factor
  64. 64. External Structures of Prokaryotic Cells • Pili – Tubules composed of pilin – Also known as conjugation pili – Longer than fimbriae but shorter than flagella – Bacteria typically only have one or two per cell – Mediate the transfer of DNA from one cell to another (conjugation)
  65. 65. Bacterial Conjugation Transfer of plasmid DNA from a donor to a recipient. Process strengthens the bacterial cell and alows for survival in a competitive environment.
  66. 66. Bacterial Inclusion Bodies 1. poly-Beta-hydroxybutyric acid - stores lipids for use in plasma membrane 2. glycogen - stores starch like polymer of sugar for energy production 3. Polyphosphate granules (metachromatic granules) - storage for phosphates for plasma membrane and the formation of ATP from ADP. 4. Sulfur granules - stores sulfur which is necessary for the metabolic reactions in biosynthesis.
  67. 67. 5. Mesosome Mesosomes - invagination of the plasma membrane that increases the surfaces area of the plasma membrane during binary fission. The mesosome also serves as a site for the attachment and distribution of genetic material during binary fission.
  68. 68. Mesosome In prokaryotic cell division, called binary fission. A diagram of the attachment of bacterial chromosomes, indicating the possible role of the mesosome (an inward fold of the cell membrane) in ensuring the distribution of the "chromosomes" in a dividing cell. Upon attachment to the plasma membrane, the DNA replicates and reattaches at separate points. Continued growth of the cell gradually separates the chromosomes and allocates chromosome copies to the two daughter cells.
  69. 69. Inclusion Bodies 6. gas vacuoles - storage of metabolic gases such as methane or hydrogen gas. The gas vacuoles help in the buoyancy of the cell and aids in it motility. 7. ribosomes - responsible for the synthesis of proteins. 8. nucleoid material - the genetic material of bacteria, which usually is balled up in the cell. During binary fission the nucleoid material unravels within the cell in order to be copied and distributed to the daughter cells. 9. Plasmid - small fragments of self-replicating extrachromosomal DNA that codes for the resistance to antibiotics or for the productions of a specific metabolite, i.e. toxins, pigments. These plasmids may be transferred from one bacterial cell to another by the F-pili.
  70. 70. Inclusion Bodies 9. Plasmid - small fragments of self-replicating extrachromosomal DNA that codes for the resistance to antibiotics or for the productions of a specific metabolite, i.e. toxins, pigments. These plasmids may be transferred from one bacterial cell to another by the F-pili.
  71. 71. Inclusion Bodies These plasmids may be transferred from one bacterial cell to another by the F-pili.
  72. 72. Inclusion Bodies 10. Endospores - a survival mechanism of certain genera of bacteria such as Clostridium and Bacillus. The endospores are composed of a complex of dipicolinc acid and calcium and the function of the endospore is to protect the bacterial chromosome. The endospores are very resistant to heat, desiccation, freezing, and other physical properties such as pesticides, antibiotics, dyes, and acids.
  73. 73. Inclusion Bodies The endospores may remain dormant for many years until the environment becomes suitable to sustain the life of the bacteria. The endospore will then germinate to form an exact copy of the parent cell that produced it.
  74. 74. Eukaryotic Cell Walls & Cytoplasmic Membranes • Fungi, algae, plants, and some protozoa have cell walls but no glycocalyx • Composed of various polysaccharides – Cellulose found in plant cell walls – Fungal cell walls composed of cellulose, chitin, and/or glucomannan – Algal cell walls composed of cellulose, proteins, agar, carrageenan, silicates, algin, calcium carbonate, or a combination of these
  75. 75. Cell Walls Three different types of cell walls and their compositions: Fungal cell walls are composed of cellulose and/or chitin. Plant cell walls are composed of cellulose. Algal cell walls are composed of cellulose, silicon, and calcium carbonate.
  76. 76. Plasma Membrane Consist of a lipid bilayer and associated proteins. The Plasma Membrane of Eukaryotic cells resembles and functions in the same manner as the prokaryotic plasma membrane with the following exceptions; Contains high levels of sterols such as cholesterol. No respiratory enzymes are located in the eukaryotic plasma membrane. Respiration occurs in the mitochondria.
  77. 77. External Structure of Eukaryotic Cells • Glycocalyces – Never as organized as prokaryotic capsules – Help anchor animal cells to each other – Strengthen cell surface – Provide protection against dehydration – Function in cell-to-cell recognition and communication
  78. 78. Eukaryotic Appendages Flagella There are several different arrangements of flagella in eucaryotes. This diagram represents a biflagellated eukaryotic cell. One of the flagella aids in movement laterally and the other aids in up and down movement. The eukaryotic flagella move like a whip. See Flagellar handout.
  79. 79. Eukaryotic Appendages • Flagella – Function • Do not rotate, but undulate rhythmically
  80. 80. Eukaryotic Appendages Cilia Similar to flagella both structurally and functionally but are much shorter and more numerous. Cilia are found peritrichously to the cell. Move in an undulating manner and motility by those organisms with cilia is much more rapid than those with flagella.
  81. 81. Intracellular Structures of Eukaryotic Organisms (organelles)  Membranous Organelles  Nucleus  Often largest organelle in cell  Contains most of the cell’s DNA  Semi-liquid portion called nucleoplasm  One or more nucleoli present in nucleoplasm; RNA synthesized in nucleoli  Nucleoplasm contains chromatin – masses of DNA associated with histones  Surrounded by nuclear envelope – double membrane composed of two phospholipid bilayers  Nuclear envelope contains nuclear pores
  82. 82. Intracellular Structures of Eukaryotic Organisms (organelles) Nucleus - double membraned organelle that houses the genetic material of cell. Nuclear membrane contains numerous pores through which proteins and RNA can move.
  83. 83. Intracellular Structures of Eukaryotic Organisms (organelles)  Membranous Organelles  Endoplasmic reticulum  Netlike arrangement of flattened, hollow tubules continuous with nuclear envelope  Functions as transport system  Two forms  Smooth endoplasmic reticulum (SER) – plays role in lipid synthesis  Rough endoplasmic reticulum (RER) – ribosomes attached to its outer surface; transports proteins produced by ribosomes
  84. 84. Intracellular Structures of Eukaryotic Organisms (organelles) Endoplasmic reticulum - network of cytoplasmic membranes where lipids and proteins are produced. Smooth ER - synthesis of lipids Rough ER - associated with ribosomes and is responsible for the synthesis of proteins. .
  85. 85. Intracellular Structures of Eukaryotic Organisms (organelles)  Membranous Organelles  Golgi body  Receives, processes, and packages large molecules for export from cell  Packages molecules in secretory vesicles that fuse with cytoplasmic membrane  Composed of flattened hollow sacs surrounded by phospholipid bilayer  Not in all eukaryotic cells
  86. 86. Intracellular Structures of Eukaryotic Organisms (organelles) Golgi apparatus (dictyosome) is associated with the ER. It modifies and packages the lipids and proteins manufactured by the ER and places them in vesicles for cellular use.
  87. 87. Intracellular Structures of Eukaryotic Organisms (organelles) • Membranous Organelles – Lysosomes, peroxisomes,vacuoles, and vesicles • Store and transfer chemicals within cells • May store nutrients in cell • Lysosomes contain catabolic enzymes • Peroxisomes contain enzymes that degrade poisonous wastes
  88. 88. Intracellular Structures of Eukaryotic Organisms (organelles) • Membranous Organelles – Mitochondria • Have two membranes composed of phospholipid bilayer • Produce most of cell’s ATP • Interior matrix contains 70S ribosomes and circular molecule of DNA
  89. 89. Intracellular Structures of Eukaryotic Organisms (organelles) mitochondria - involved in the production of chemical energy in the form of ATP. Consist of convoluted inner membrane and outer membrane. Invaginations are called cristae and contain enzymes used to synthesis ATP. All respiratory enzymes are located in the inner membrane of the mitochondria.
  90. 90. Cytoplasm of Eukaryotes • Membranous Organelles – Chloroplasts • Light-harvesting structures found in photosynthetic eukaryotes • Have two phospholipid bilayer membranes and DNA • Have 70S ribosomes
  91. 91. Cytoplasm of Eukaryotes • Endosymbiotic Theory – Eukaryotes formed from union of small aerobic prokaryotes with larger anaerobic prokaryotes – smaller prokaryotes became internal parasites • Parasites lost ability to exist independently; retained portion of DNA, ribosomes, and cytoplasmic membranes • Larger cell became dependent on parasites for aerobic ATP production • Aerobic prokaryotes evolved into mitochondria • Similar scenario for origin of chloroplasts – Not universally accepted
  92. 92. Cytoplasm of Eukaryotes [INSERT TABLE 3.5]
  93. 93. Cytoplasm of Eukaryotes [INSERT TABLE 3.4]
  94. 94. Eukaryotic Cell Walls & Cytoplasmic Membranes [INSERT TABLE 3.3]

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