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Cell Structure and Function

Cell Structure and Function

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Cell Structure and Function

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  1. Cell Structure and Function - Chapter 4

  2. Life is Cellular • Key Concepts • What is the cell theory? • What are the characteristics of prokaryotes and eukaryotes?

  3. Cell Theory • First microscope wasn’t invented until the early 1600’s. (Leeuwenhock, Hooke) • By the 1800’s all the discoveries made by all scientists using the microscope were summarized in the Cell Theory.

  4. The Cell Theory States the Following: • All living things are composed of cells • Cells are the basic units of structure and function in living things • New cells are produced from existing cells.

  5. Basic Cell Structure • Structures common to MOST cells • Cell Membrane - that surrounds the cell • Nucleus - containing the cell’s genetic material • Cytoplasm - the material inside the cell membrane but outside the nucleus. Contains organelles.

  6. PRO versus EU • Biologists divide cells into two categories: • Eukaryotes • Prokaryotes • The cells of eukaryotes have a nucleus, but the cells of prokaryotes do not

  7. Prokaryotes • Smaller and simpler but carry out all activities associated with life. • Have cell membrane and cytoplasm but do not contain nuclei (plural of nucleus) • Example: Bacteria

  8. Eukaryotes • Have a nucleus, cell membrane and cytoplasm • Also have organelles that are specialized structures that perform important cellular functions.

  9. Cell Structures • Key Concept: • What are the functions of the major cell structures?

  10. Cell Wall • Main function is to provide support and protection for the cell. • Found in plants, fungi and prokaryotes • Made of carbohydrate and protein.

  11. Nucleus • Controller - directs most cell processes and contains the hereditary information of DNA • Contains structures called chromosomes which are made of DNA • Most contain another organelle: the nucleolus which assembles ribosomes

  12. The Nucleus Nuclear envelope Chromatin Nucleolus Nuclear pore

  13. Cytoskeleton • Network of protein filaments that helps the cell to maintain its shape. • Also involved with movement.

  14. Organelles of the Cytoplasm • Ribosomes: site of protein synthesis • Endoplasmic Reticulum (ER): components of the cell membrane are assembled here and some proteins are modified. Two types: • Rough (studded with ribosomes and produce proteins) • Smooth( contains enzymes and may produce lipids)

  15. ribosomes

  16. Golgi Apparatus: • a stack of membranes that attach carbohydrates and lipids to proteins. • The modified proteins are then sent to their final destination.

  17. Lysosomes: • small organelles filled with enzymes that digest cell “food” into particles that can be used to build structures for the cell. • Vacuoles: • saclike structures used for storage in cells. In plants they are very large.

  18. Chloroplasts: • Found in plants • Use energy from the sun to make energy-rich food molecules through photosynthesis.

  19. Mitochondria: • organelles that releaseenergy from stored food molecules into high-energy compounds that the cell can use for growth, development, and movement. • Found in all eukaryotic cells.

  20. The Factory Analogy • If the cell is like a factory, then what jobs would each of the organelles do?

  21. Eukaryote Prokaryote Comparing Cells

  22. Unique Features of Plant Cells • Three additional structures: • Cell wall • Central vacuole • Plastids such as choloplasts.

  23. Cell Wall • It is a rigid layer outside of the cell membrane • Composed of cellulose

  24. Central Vacuole • Large fluid filled organelle the stores water, enzymes, metabolic wastes and other materials • Make up 90% of plant cell volume • When water is plentiful, the central vacuole fills up and the plant stands upright. In periods of drought, the plant wilts. • Other vacuoles in plants store toxic materials or pigments.

  25. Plastids • Organelles like mitochondria that are surrounded by a double membrane and contain own DNA • Chloroplasts • Site of photosynthesis, contains chlorophyll. DNA similar to bacteria—endosymbiosis Chromoplasts: contain colorful pigments Other amyloplasts store starch

  26. What Are The Differences Between Animal and Plant Cells? • Let’s practice by making cells. •

  27. Movement Through the Membrane • Cell Membrane - regulates what enters and leaves the cell and also provides protection and support. • Made of a double-layered sheet of lipids. •

  28. Cell Membrane Structure

  29. Lipids • Lipids are large, nonpolar organic molecules. • They do not dissolve in water • Lipids include triglycerides, phospholipids, steroids, waxes and pigments. • Lipids are made of carbon, hydrogen, and oxygen molecules

  30. Classes of Lipids • Fatty acids • Are unbranched carbon chains that make up most lipids. • One end has a polar carboxyl group and is hydrophilic or attracted to water molecules and the carbon chain is nonpolar or hydrophobic and does not interact with water molecules.

  31. If the carbon atoms in the fatty acid chain is covalently bonded to four other atoms, the carbon is saturated. • If the carbon is double bonded in the chain, it is unsaturated.

  32. Triglycerides Triglycerides are one of the important types of lipids in living organisms. • composed of three molecules of fatty acid attached to a glycerol molecule. • Saturated triglycerides are solid at room temperature: butter, fats in meat. • Unsaturated triglycerides are liquid at room temperature: oils.

  33. Waxes and Steroids • Waxes are a water-proof structural lipid that form a protective coating on outer surfaces. • Steroid are rings of carbon atoms with functional groups attached to them. Many hormones such as testosterone are steroids.

  34. Phospholipids • Phospholipids have two rather than three fatty acids attached to a molecule of glycerol, also a phosphate molecule attached to one of the carbons in the glycerol molecule. • Not soluble in water, it forms the cell membrane that is the barrier between the inside and outside of the cell.

  35. Homeostasis and Cell Transport • Cell membranes help organisms maintain homeostasis by controlling what substances may enter or leave cells some substances can cross the cell membrane without any input of energy by the cell in a process known as passive transport

  36. Diffusion • As molecules move about, they bang into each other. They move from where they are more concentrated to where they are less concentrated through diffusion. • Diffusion causes many substances to move across the cell membrane. •

  37. Diffusion Across a Cell Membrane

  38. Osmosis • It is the diffusion of water through a selectively permeable membrane • Not all substances can pass through the cell membrane--it is selective!! • Water will move across a cell membrane until equilibrium is reached. •

  39. Osmosis

  40. Cells contain salts, sugars, proteins, and other materials. They are almost always hypertonic (more stuff and less water) to their surroundings. Water wants to diffuse into the cell. • In large organisms (you), the cells are bathed in fluids that have the same concentration of materials as the inside of the cell: isotonic • Other cells and organisms that live in freshwater have various mechanisms for keeping the water out.

  41. Only a few organisms can survive in water that has a very high concentration of salts or other solutes compared to the concentration inside the cell. • This is called hypertonic. • In the space on your paper, draw the three conditions we have just discussed:Hypotonic, Isotonic, Hypertonic.

  42. HypotonicIsotonicHypertonic

  43. The Effects of Osmosis on Cells