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Hierarchy. A. B. C. D. E. F. G. Label the pictures above as: atom, molecule, cell, tissue, organ, organ system, or organism. Then put them in order of increasing complexity. SC.6.L.14.1. Cell Theory. All living things are made out of cells. Cells are the smallest unit of life.

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  1. Hierarchy A B C D E F G Label the pictures above as: atom, molecule, cell, tissue, organ, organ system, or organism. Then put them in order of increasing complexity. SC.6.L.14.1

  2. Cell Theory All living things are made out of cells Cells are the smallest unit of life All cells have a nucleus and cholorplasts All cells come from other cells Which of the above statements is NOT part of the Cell Theory? How do you know? SC.6.L.14.2

  3. Homeostasis What processes of cellular homeostasis are represented by the images above? Explain why those processes are important. SC.6.L.14.3

  4. Parts of a Cell What are some key differences between plant cells, animal cells, and bacteria cells? SC.6.L.14.4

  5. Human Body Systems How would a problem with your lungs effect your heart? How are the systems inter-related? SC.6.L.14.5

  6. Infectious Agents Bacteria Fungus Virus Compare and contrast the infectious agents above. Include information about how they are transmitted and treated and if/how they can be prevented SC.6.L.14.6

  7. Classification of Life What are the 3 Domains and how do the 6 Kingdoms fit within them? SC.6.L.15.1

  8. Fossil Evidence Relative Dating Carbon Dating (Law of Superposition) (Absolute dating) SC.7.L.15.1

  9. Adaptation or Extinction Explain how polar bears would have to adapt to their changing environment in order to avoid extinction SC.7.L.15.3

  10. DNA The diagram to the left shows the structural hierarchy of genetic material inside a cell including: nucleus, chromosome, gene, and DNA Describe the hierarchy in your own words as it applies to the transmission of genetic material SC.7.L.16.1

  11. Punnett Squares What is the difference between organisms that are heterozygous dominant and homozygous dominant? SC.7.L.16.2

  12. Mitosis vs. Meiosis Mitosis is a process of cell duplication, or reproduction, during which one cell gives rise to two genetically identical daughter cells. Meiosis, on the other hand, is a division of a germ cell involving two fissions of the nucleus and giving rise to four gametes, or sex cells, each possessing half the number of chromosomes of the original cell. Mitosis is used by single celled organisms to reproduce; it is also used for the organic growth of tissues, fibers, and mibranes. Meiosis is useful for sexual reproduction of organisms; The male and female sex cells, e.g. the spermazoa and egg, fuse to create a new, singular biological organism.

  13. Mitosis and Meiosis A B Which of the cells above went through mitosis and which went through meiosis? How do you know? SC.7.L.16.3

  14. Relationships between Organisms Mutualism Commensalism Parasitism Place the terms correctly in the Venn Diagram. Give an example of each relationship. SC.7.L.17.2

  15. Producers, Consumers, and Decomposers What role does each organism have in the food chain/web? SC.7.L.17.1

  16. Limiting Factors Which limiting factors are represented by the images above? What are examples of additional limiting factors? SC.7.L.17.3

  17. Conservation of Mass and Energy Create a statement that combines both laws into one concept. Give an example of how these laws apply to living systems. Energy: states that the total amount of energy in an isolated system remains constant over time. This law means that energy can change its location within the system, and that it can change form within the system but not change in amount of total energy. Mass: states that the mass of an isolated system will remain constant over time. This law means that mass cannot be created or destroyed, although it may be rearranged in space and changed into different types of particles SC.8.L.18.4

  18. Photosynthesis and Respiration What is created during photosynthesis that is used by the plant for energy? What is created during photosynthesis that is used by humans? SC.8.L.18.1, SC.8.L.18.2

  19. Carbon Cycle All living things are made of carbon. Carbon is also a part of the ocean, air, and even rocks. Because the Earth is a dynamic place, carbon does not stay still. It is on the move! In the atmosphere, carbon is attached to some oxygen in a gas called carbon dioxide. Plants use carbon dioxide and sunlight to make their own food and grow. The carbon becomes part of the plant. Plants that die and are buried may turn into fossil fuels made of carbon like coal and oil over millions of years. When humans burn fossil fuels, most of the carbon quickly enters the atmosphere as carbon dioxide. Carbon dioxide is a greenhouse gas and traps heat in the atmosphere. Without it and other greenhouse gases, Earth would be a frozen world. But humans have burned so much fuel that there is about 30% more carbon dioxide in the air today than there was about 150 years ago, and Earth is becoming a warmer place. In fact, ice cores show us that there is now more carbon dioxide in the atmosphere than there has been in the last 420,000 years. CARBON is STORED in the OCEANS and in FORESTS because water and trees absorb it SC.8.L.18.3

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