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  1. Activity • Complete 5-1A: From One Cell to Many Cells

  2. Cell Cycle • Divided into three stages • Interphase • Mitosis • Cytokinesis

  3. Interphase • Longest stage of the cell cycle • Carries out its functions • Example: stomach cells are making enzymes needed to digest food • 3 phases • G1 -Growth and Preparation • S- Replication • G2-Continued Growth and Preparation

  4. Interphase • G1 – Growth and Preparation • Cell increases in size • Makes the proteins and molecules needed for the cell to function

  5. Interphase • S- Replication • DNA copies itself • Cell temporarily has two sets of DNA • To replicate itself the DNA molecule unwinds and the steps of the ladder break apart.

  6. Interphase • G2-Continued Growth and Preparation • Cell continues to grow and prepare for mitosis. • DNA is in a loosely coiled form • Organelles such as mitochondria and chloroplasts will be duplicated

  7. Mitosis • Second Stage of the cell cycle • Usually the shortest stage • Process when the contents of a cell’s nucleus divide. • Division results in two daughter cells identical to the parent cell.

  8. Mitosis • Early Prophase • Chromosomes pair up into X shaped structures. Protein fibers known as spindle fibers begin to form.

  9. Mitosis • Late Prophase • Protein fibers complete forming • Attach to the chromosomes at a point called the centromere • Nuclear membrane breaks down

  10. Mitosis • Metaphase • Chromosomes are pulled to the middle (equator) of the cell.

  11. Mitosis • Anaphase • Protein fibers contract and pull the chromatids to opposite poles of the cell.

  12. Mitosis • Telophase • One complete set of chromosomes is now at each pole of the cell • Nuclear membrane forms around each set of chromosomes. • Now there are two nuclei in one cell

  13. Cytokinesis • Final stage of the cell cycle • Cell membrane pinches together to divide the cell’s cytoplasm and organelles.

  14. Checkpoints • Checkpoints in the cell cycle monitor cell activities and instructs the cell whether or not to divide. • Cells will not divide if: • There are not enough nutrients to support cell growth. • DNA within the nucleus has not been replicated • DNA is damaged.

  15. Cell Cycle and Cancer • If a mutation occurs in a gene producing the instructions for a checkpoint protein, cell cycle control will be lost. • A damaged cell may divide uncontrollably which is called cancer. • Cancer cells also have large, abnormal nuclei

  16. Check Your Understanding • Complete questions p. 151 #1, 2, 4, 6, 8, 9, 11

  17. Asexual Reproduction • Only one parent is required to produce offspring. • Offspring look identical to the parent • Can you name some organisms which reproduce through asexual reproduction? • Bread Mould • Trees • Potatoes • Tulip bulbs

  18. Types of Asexual Reproduction • Binary Fission • A single parent cell reproduces itself and divides into two equal parts • Example: Amoeba and Bacteria E Coli Bacteria

  19. Types of Asexual Reproduction • Budding • Occurs when part of the cell pushes outward to form a growth or bud. • Pinches off from the parent cell to form a new organism identical to the parent. • Example: yeast, hydra, sponges

  20. Types of Asexual Reproduction • Fragmentation • Some animals can reproduce asexually from fragments • Example: Starfish, Japanese Knotweed

  21. Types of Asexual Reproduction • Vegetative Reproduction • Occurs when special cells, usually in the stems and roots divide repeatedly to form structures that will develop into a new plant.

  22. Types of Asexual Reproduction • Spore Formation • A spore is a reproductive cell that grows into a new individual by mitosis. Ex: Bread Mould • Spores are lightweight and rely on wind and water to carry the spores away from the parent. • Why is it important to carry the spores away from the parent?

  23. Asexual Reproduction p. 161

  24. Checkpoint • Complete questions • p. 165 • # 1, 3, 4, 7, 9, 11, 13 • P. 166-167 • #3, 4, 5, 6, 10, 15, 16, 17,19,